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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03238
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: January 5, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03238

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rthbuttp


(Registered with Postmaster of Bahama for postage concessions within the Bahamas) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


ONE LONG ISLANDER REGISTERED ONE
DAY TOO LATE, COURT TOLD, YET--- --.__




Parliamentary Registrar


admits onevoterwas


admits onevoter was
iH^~ J


inadvertently on register'


By MIKE LOTHIAN
NEIL E. HEDLEY cast his ballot in the September 19 North End Long Island election, but he had no right to do
Parliamentary Registrar Edwin Davis testified in the Election Court this morning.
Mr. Davis told Chief Justice Blake ended his questioning. concluded his questioning.
Sir Gordon Bryce and Mr. It was left to Mr. Dupuch on The first witness to give
Justice James Smith, presiding, re-examination to have Mr. evidence in the case, Mr.
that the Voters' Register used Davis testify that the date on Fountain himself, testified
in the September election Mr. Iledley's oath was August Thursday afternoon after a
closed on July 31, 1972. Mr. 1. lengthy legal battle over the
S Iledley, he said, did not Atorney General of the issue of whether the court had
register until August 1, one day Bahamas Gerald Collett Q. C., jurisdiction to entertain the
too late. representing Returning Officer petition. The argument ended
He said Mr. Hledley's name Smith, got from Mr. Davis an with a ruling in Mr. Fountain's
was inadvertentlyy on the admission that "Mr. Iledley favour.
register used during the was inadvertently in the Mr. Fountain said on
election." register for the election election clay, Sept. 19,t). hie was
Mr. Davis was testifying in because after the writ of at polling division number five
the third day of the Election election was issued on August in the Coburn Town public
Court hearing of FNM 10 my office requested all school in San Salvador, where
candidate Cyril Fountain's Revising Officers on the islands Mrs. Caroline Fernander was
election petition claiming he to submit all returns as the Presiding Officer.
CAP" REGINALD HALL had a majority of votes in the speedily as possible." lie said he challenged the
Sept. 19 voting and should Also this morning the two Cartwrights and Miss
RST BAHAMAS have been returned as the petitioner, Mr. Fountain, lost Taylor on grounds of
elected representative for the his bid to have Assistant non-residency and they were
North End Long Islan Rum Director of Education Mrs. required to take an oath that
LOT"TO, FLrY 707 Cay and San salvador Susan Wallace give evidence as they were qualified to vote in
constituency, to the tenure of residence at the constituency before being
CAPTAIN Reginald A. E. Mr. Fountain petitioned the San Salvador Teachers' allowed to cast their votes onr
1, 36-year-old pilot with after Returning Officer College of three former white ballot paper.
tamas World Airlines. Livingston Smith found there students. Mr. Fountain said that in the
ame the first Bahae-ian to was an equality of votes NOT RESIDENT period from January to
a Boeing 707 across the between Mr. Fountain and PLP The petitioner claims September, 1972, during his
antic when he took off candidate Philip Smith, and Melvira Cartwright, Delores campaigning on San Salvador,
m Nassau International declared the election void. A Cartwright and Merlene Taylor he never saw any of the three
port at 5 p.m. Wednesday. fresh poll was held October 6, voted at a San Salvador polling women living anywhere on the
Captain 11. 1ll headed ,t"c "''" 'fr. Smith emerged the ".,r. although they had not island, although he visited all
glish flight crew taking the winner. The FNM boycotted been "ordinarily resident" in but two homes on the island.
being to St. Lucia to pick up the second poll. the constituency for six Questioned by Mr. Blake the
barter gi up of passengers 'RATHER LATE' months prior to the election. FNM candidate said he visited
I fly them to Charleroi, Mr. Fountain's petition Non-residence disqualifies a San Salvador once in each of
gium. claims some votes counted on voter from casting a ballot in a the months of January, March,
BWA began flying Sept. 19 should not have been constituency. May and June, and at least
k-to-back charters between counted and others which were The hearing of evidence in three times in August, but
Lucia and Belgium in July rejected should have been the election case was never in February or July.
year. counted, and that the results interrupted Thursday PROTESTED
Beginning with one Boeing, would have shown him the afternoon when Jamaican Dr. Mr. Fountain told the court
company recently acquired winner. Lloyd Barnett, appearing with that during the voting at
either two larger aircraft Mr. Davis testified this Mr. Blake for Philip Smith, Coburn Town on Sept. 19 he
ich it is using for charter morning that the final revision objected to Mrs. Wallace giving "protested the right to vote of
rk in Africa. to the North End Long Island evidence on the duration of the Neil E. Hedley on the ground
SPECIAL TRAINING voter register came "rather three women's stay in San that lie registered after the
English crews are I -ing used late" from the Revising Officer Salvador. official close of the voting
supplement the five and had five names including After a lengthy legal register on July 31, 1972.
samian pilots who received Mr. Hedley's. argument, which continued medley was not asked to
cial 707 training in the Under questioning by Mr. this morning, the court upheld subscribe to an oath, he did
ited Kingdom last summer. Fountain's attorney, the Hion. the objection, and Mr. Dupuch not sign any oath,but he voted
n the group were Captains Eugene Dupuch, Q.C., Mr. took a different line in his he cast a regular vote on
Innie Roberts, Maurice Cole Davis said Mr. Hedley was questioning of Mrs. Wallace. white ballot paper."
I Reginald Hall, and first registered on August 1, and the She testified, under Mr. lIe went on to say that he
icers Harcourt Fernander other persons on the list were Dupuch's questioning, that a was present at the recount of
I John Gordon registered during July. course at the San Salvador votes conducted by Returning
Captain Hall began flyin in "His name should not have college lasts three years, and a Officer Smith, when three
57 and in 1960 joined been on the register used for student entering the school in ballots were rejected.
lamas Airways, where he the election in September," 1968 would be graduated in "One rejected was a vote for
ained until the airline Mr. Davis said. "The July 1971. me. There was no 'X' in either
ended operations ine register, which was used in She said 'he academic year column but it did have 'Cyril
tober 970operations in September should have 1971 ended in June of that Fountain' written in
lober 1970. inincluded all registrations up to year, and graduation exercises handwriting immediately under
ne laterd fljoew its BFlamC-go and including July 31 only. His for the finishing students were my name in the column
ones and felw ts A-11d t1 name was inadvertently sent in held at the college on April 7, reserved for persons voting for
ore being trans erred to by the Revising Officer." 1972. me.
A, with a view to being Cross-examined by Jamaican She said the graduates "The second ballot paper
ined tofly its 147-passenger attorney Vivien Blake, Q.C., arrived in San Salvador two had a cross marked with
ng 707. he and the fo representing Mr. Philip Smith, days before the ceremonies and indelible pencil opposite my
Last summer he and the four the Parliamentary Registrar left on April 8. name in the column reserved
BWA, took their basic said all voters on registering Mr. Dupuch reserved the for persons voting for me.
BW, tookh Ce sic were required to complete a right to recall Mrs. Wallace for There was also a green slanting
inning with Caledonian form in the Oath Book, and further questioning, and Mr. line in the column opposite Mr.
ways at Gatwick Airport. the form was dated. Blake reserved the right to Smith's name. It was in green
nulated training was done at OATH BOOK S'EN cross-examine. ink. The presiding officers were
inr inguwas carrion Dubld out at Mr. Davis produced the Oath STAYED WITHI FATHI R using pens with green ink,"
inning was carried ul t at Book, and on examining it Mr. Mr. Michael Cartwright, a said Mr. Fountain.


natans ea(i Airport unuer tne
direction of Captain R.
Robinson, an ex Lloyds check
captain now with BWA.
Maintenance of the three
Boeings the latter two seat
180 passengers is being done
by Braniff Airlines in Miami
and at its headquarters in
Texas.
Co-pilots Fernander and
Gordon are now flying in
Africa as crew on the
newly-acquired 707s.
Captain Hall has already
'flown the St. Lucia-Belgium
route, but under supervision
Wednesday he was completely
in charge of the aircraft.
He is married to the former
Cynthia E. M. Roberts.

ANTIQUE SATIN,
DRAPERIES

& SHEERS

DOLLY MADISON
FURNITURE
NASSAU-FREEPORT


ASSIZES OPEN

JANUARY 10
THE annual assize service
will be held at Christ Church
Cathedral at 10 a.m. on
Wednesday, January 10.
Members of the Bahamas Bar,
robed, will meet the Chief
Justice Sir Gordon Bryce at the
Cathedral steps at 9:50 a.m.
Although the service is
primarily for the Judiciary and
members of the Bar, the
general public is invited to
attend, Mr. J. Strachan, acting
Registrar of the Supreme Court
said today.
The inspection of the police
guard of honour, drawn up
outside the Supreme Court
building, will take place at II1
a.m. The Chief Justice will
inspect the guard. The January
Assizes will open with formal
pleas of the accused when the
Chief Justice returns to t-ourt
shortly afterwards.


Long Island native although
resident in New Providence
since 1949, told the court that
he visited his home island "at
least once every year," and
knew Melvira and Delores
('artwright to be the daughters
of Danny Cartwright.
lie declared that except for
their time at the college in San
Salvador, both of the women,
who are in their early twenties,
lived with their father in Lower
Deadman's C('ay. That
settlement is in the Clarence
Town constituency.
Under cross-examination by
Mr. Blake, however, Mr.
Cartwright admitted that he
had not visited the Danny
Cartwright home since 1969,
although he had seen and
spoken with both father and
daughters since then.
When Mr. Blake asked Mr.
Cartwright to confirm that he
had no knowledge of his own
or the women' place of
residence, but had only
"heard" about it, Mr.
Cartwright gave no direct
answer and the attorney


OBJECTION
"I objected also to a vote
that was counted for Philip
Patrick Smith. There was no
'X' or any mark in my column,
but there was an 'X' in
indelible pencil in Philip
Patrick Smith's column. To the
right of the 'X' there was a
green broken line."
lie said he would be able to
recognize all three ballots if lihe
saw them again.
Cross-examined by Mr.
Collett, Mr. Fountain agreed
that Mrs. Fernander acted
correctly under the law in
dealing with the votes of the
three women he challenged.
When Mr. Collett asked
whether the handwriting on
one of the ballots would enable
a person familiar with the voter
to identify that voter, Mr.
Fountain answered indirectly.
REASON GIVEN
lie said "the Returning
Officer said he was rejecting it
not because it could identify
the voter but because the voter
did not use an 'X'. That is what
he said wak his reason."


VIVIEN BLAKE, Q.C.
... from Jamaica
Agr'cing that the broken
green lUne on the vote hir Mr.
Smith wa1s talent. Mr.
Fountain added, however., th.At
"the line might have been
placed there a.s inadvertently as
the line on mo ballot, which
was rejected."
All three leading counsel in
the ci,:se agreed IThursday
afternoon that in the interest
of preserving the secrecy ot the
ballot as far as possible, the
ballot bhoxs which are still
sealed would not he opened
to scr tini/e thie ballots in
question unless the court felt
the evidence Cof witnesses
warranted it.
And in that event the boxes
would be opened in judges'
chambers in the presence only
of the parties concerned and
their attorneys, excluding the
large number of people who
have packed the courtroom
and stayed throughout the
proceeding so far, despite the
dullness to a layman of
the technical legal arguments
which so far have consumed
more time than the taking of
evidence.
ANNUAL RED MASS
TilHL ANNUAL Red Mass
will be held at St. Francis
Xavier's C('athedral at 11 a.m.
Sunday for members of the
legal profession. The Mass is
held at this time to mark the
opening of the January sessions
of the Supreme Court to
invoke aid to the judges and
lawyers participating in the
administration of justice.
Places will be reserved for
those in the legal profession.
The Most Rev. Paul Leonard
flagarty, O.S.B. will preside at
the Mass
ST. AUGUSTINE'S
DINNER-DANCE
THE PARENT-Teachers
Association of St. Augustine's
College will sponsor a
dinner-dance in aid of building
funds on Friday, January 12,
at 7:30 p.m. in the Polaris
Room, Holiday Inn


ARTHUR HANNA
... outburst in London


BANK SUES

SIX FORMER

CREDITORS
WE LLI N(GTO(N Bank
I limited. pmesently int
liquidation, has tiled writs
against six former creditors
with the Registrar of their
Supreme courtt .
Claiming a total ofl
$48,246.15 due as payment oni
pronlissary notes and various
agreements, the six writs list as
defendants Themelius louiLs
for $27,948.49 under a
promissary note dated January
21, 1969; Stafford Roberts for
$8,040.47 by an agreement
dated July 6, 1971; William I .
Albury for $3,429.49 by an
agreement dated October 8,
1971; Arthur Deveaux for
$800 under a promissory
vote dated September 10,
1970; and Harold Rodgers for
$700 by an agreement in
writing dated July 6, 1971 and
also George ('apron for
$8,027.70 by an agreement
dated October 1, 1972.
Representing the bank in the
six separate suits is the law
firm of James Knowles and
Ritchie Sawyer, which last
March filed writs against about
fourteen persons including at
the time two members of
Parliament.
The Bay Street bank ceased
to function after the bank's
lawyers said "the reason for
the closure is the lack of
liquidity." The bank which
opened in the Prince George
Ilotel building on July 28,
1965 had its licence to operate
revoked by Government on
March I1, 1971.
It had been disclosed by the
bank's liquidator, Mr. Leslie
Cropper, that the institution
had less than $250,000 cash to
pay off debts totalling nearly
$2 million.


Fourth gas turbine



ordered for Blue


Hill power complex

A FOURTH gas turbine engine has been ordered from John
Brown Engineering of England for the Blue Hills power-water
complex, which was officially opened this afternoon by Prime
Mi nister L. 0. Pindling.
The addition of this engine plant run by the Ministry of
will bring the total capacity of Works.
John Brown gas turbines in the John Brown Engineering
Bahamas to 63.4 megawatts. were represented at the
Three turbines are already in ceremony by Mr. J. A. Turner,
use at Blue Hills. dire c t or ( con tract
The package power plant administration) and Mr. F. II.
model PG. 5341 is rated at Simon, London director of the
20.5 megawatts base load and company.
will provide energy for "In many parts of the
domestic and industrial world," a release from
applications in common with Baha mi as Electricity
the existing units. This latest Corporation said today,
addition will operate on "desalination plants are
distillate oil as a base load associated with power stations
machine. from which energy is drawn for
The contract for the new the provision of fresh water for
unit was signed by Mr. Preston. general consumption. This
H. Albury, chairman of concept has been increasingly
Bahamas Fl ec tricity attractive in desert areas and
(Corporation, and Mr. A. J. islands where there are limited
Forsyth on behalf of natural supplies of fresh
John Brown Engineering. water. ''John Brown
Installation completion date is Engineering have gained
for July this year. valuable experience in Abu
The opening ceremony for Dhabi in association of their
the Blue Hills Power Station gas turbines with large
was held in conjunction with desalination plant providing
an opening ceremony at the 2,000,000 gallons per day of
same site of a desalination potable water."

WIDOW OF FORMER GOVERNOR DIES


LADY CHIARIS Sandford,
79-year-old widow of the late
Sir George Ritciie Sandford,
died in London on November
23.
Sir George, a former
Governor of the Bahamas, died
while in office here on


September 17, 1950.
Dr. John Sandford, a
nephew, is an ear, nose and
throat specialist in Oakville,
Ontario, Canada.
Dr. Sandford was in general
practice in Nassau from 1960
to 1961.


Price: 15 Cents


HANNA'S LACK OF COMPROMISE

SEEN AS DICTATORSHIP MOVE


Deputy PM wanted to



have citizens barred



from leaving country

HAD DEPUTY PRIME MINISTER Arthur Hanna had his way
at the recent constitutional talks, Bahamians could have found
themselves after independence, barred from leaving the country
or restricted in their movements within it.


so


-'Mr. Ilanna would have
given us a constitution that
would have put us into a
dictatorship right away," one
delegate was reported as
saying.
Although government and
positionin delegates have
made no specific comment on
the proceedings at the London
conference, a number hati
privately remarked on Mr.
Ilanna's outright refusal to
entertain any c(mproniise on
anly of the issues.
One of these related to the
guaranteed freedom to enter
and leave the Bahamas.
The draft Constitution
submitted by the government
made provision for the right of
Bahamians to enter the
country, but omitted any
reference to the right to leave.
The O)pposition Free
National Movement, in its
M e in orand utm on the
independence constitution,
pointed out that the present
constitution specifically
mentions a citizen's right to
enter and move freely
throughout the Bahamas, but
does not guarantee the right to
leave.
At the conference, it is
understood, the Opposition
requested that this last proviso
be included as it was in other
constitutions.
OUTBURST?
The recommendation
reportedly provoked an
outburst from Mr. Hanna, who
openly stated that the
government might wish at a
later date to restrict certain
Bahamians from leaving the
country. He therefore did not
wish the freedom to leave
incorporated in the new
cons itution.
It was on this point, and the
section in the PLP draft giving
the government authority to
confine a citizen's movements
to a "specified area," of the
country that Mr. Hlanna and
Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling are said to have been
at odds.
l)elegates on both sides are
agreed that Mr. Pindling
conducted himself "as a
mature statesman" throughout,
and showed himself
conciliatory and amendable to
recommendations by the
Opposition.
It was Mr. Hanna, however,
who repeatedly threw
stumbling blocks in the way of
a satisfactory settlement,
delegates have observed.
Iihe talks became
particularly difficult at those
times when the Prime Minister
was forced to absent himself
on official business elsewhere.
The Tribune understands.
FIRM STAND
The British government,
however, is said to have taken a
firm stand on the fundamental
rights and freedoms of the
individual as they were to be
embodied in the Constitution.
The government, or more
specifically Mr. Hanna, was
eventually forced to back
down with regard to any
restrictions being placed on a
citizen's right to leave the
country or his freedom of
movement within it.
Prime Minister Pindling, in
his New Year's Day address to
the nation, made it clear that
the right to freedom of
movement would include the
right to leave the Bahamas
subject only to restrictions
imposed by law in the interests
of defence, public safety,
public order, public morality,
public health or the public
interest, or of securing
compliance with any
international obligation of the
Bahamas.
lie said moreover that as an
exception from the provision
giving protection against
arbitrary detention, only
non-citizens will be liable to be
restricted or excluded from a
particular area, and only in


F-riday, January b, 1973.


'Being Bound To Swear To
The Dogmas Of No Master'


VUL. LAA, No. 31


circumstances of unlawful
entry into the Bahamas and for
the purpose of their expulsion,
extradition or other lawful
removal from the Bahamas.


FREEPORT LEADER

DENIES UNION

AGREED TO HOTEL'S

NEW PAY SCHEME

FREIPORT UNION leader
Ilurie Bodie today repeated his
assertion that workers were not
informed of the intention by
the King's Inn to change its
system of wage payment from
weekly to bi-monthly.
The Tribune reported last
night that waiters in the hotel's
main dining room staged a
wilcat strike Saturday night
during which time about a
doien of them ran loose
turning over tables and
smashing dishes.
The hotel labour leader
called The Tribune today to
say that at no time would the
union ever have agreed to give
such a system a trial, as stated
by hotel manager Charles
Schlakman yesterday.
Furthermore Mr. Bodie said,
the Employee Guide Book
used at the King's Inn and Golf
Club specifically states that
workers are to be paid weekly.
lie told The Tribune that a
letter dated January 2 from
Mr. C. It. Turnquest, deputy
Chief Industrial Officer at
Freeport once again repeated
an earlier ruling by Labour
Minister Clifford Darling.
NO C('ANGE
The letter was addressed to
Mr. Schlakman, and said that
Mr. Tumquest had been
instructed by the Minister to
say that his original ruling on
the question of weekly
employed personnel still stood.
Those employed on a
weekly basis were to be paid
weekly. In addition, Golf
Course workers were covered
under the recently negotiated
contract on August 26, 1972.
Mr. Bodie said workers were
paid today, but this was the
date when they would have
been paid by the hotel under
its twice monthly scheme.
"We have to wait and see
what will happen next week,
but I expect some statement
from the hotel before then,"
Mr. Bodie said.


Police at Cathedral

this Sunday

MEMBERS of the Royal
Bahamas Police Force will
attend service at Christ Church
Cathedral on Sunday at 11
a.m. The parade, led by the
Royal Bahamas Police Force
Band, will assemble at police
headquarters, East Street, and
proceed to Christ Church
Cathedral by way of East
Street, Bay Street to George
Street and after the service
return to police headquarters
by way of George Street,
Princess Street, Duke Street,
Shirley Street and East Street.
A police spokesman said
today that it had been
decided that the police should
attend church services as a
body at the beginning of the
year. They now planned to
make this an annual event.




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WOULD-BE HIJACKER WITH TOY GUNS ARRESTED
VANCOUVER, CANADA, Jan. 4 (AP)--A would-be hijacker demanding
2 million dollars and a lift to North Vietnam was caught by police
Thursday aboard a Pacific Western Airlines Convair prop jet scheduled to
take off on a flight to Penticton and Castlegar, British Columbia ariline
officials reported.
In an official statement, the airline said ihe attempted hijacking took
place at noon, shortly before the plane was due to take off with 15
passengers.
Police were notified after ground officials received a radio message from
the parked aircraft that a man holding what appeared to be a gun was
demanding to be taken to North Vietnam.
Ground officials asked the man by radio if he would release the other 14
paaenresn. He agreed, and as soon as the passengers were safely outside an
RCMP officer and a Vancouver City policeman boarded the plane,
confiscated two toy guns and made the arrest. There were no injuries.
The plane left Vancouver two hours later with its original load of
passengers.
The identity of the arrested man was not immediately available.
TO GIVE UP-TO-DATE SUMMARY OF BOMBING
WASHINGTON (AP)--The Pentagon said today it hopes to provide
shortly, an up-to-date summary of the recent intensive bombing of North
Vietnam. A report was issued last week which covered the first week of the
Hanoi-Haiphong blitz.
In Saigon, the U.S. Command reversed a previous decision and said it
wil not make public its own assessment of the bomb damage in Hanoi and
Iaiphong last week. A spokesman gave no reason for the change of mind.
Other sources indicated that a directive from Washington was
responsible because of the renewed peace talks and an international
controversy over Hanoi's allegations that civilian targets were hit.
North Vietnam's top peace negotiator, Le Duc Tho, flew into Moscow
today on his way to Paris and a new round of talk with Henry Kissinger.
These talks are due to resume Monday.
President Nixon conferred at the White House with Kissinger and other
top aides on the Vietnam situation.
A regular session of the Vietnam peace talks was held in Paris today
after a two-week suspension. U.S. delegate William Porter told the
disputing North and South Vietnamese to lay aside their bitterness and
turn toward reconciliation.
SOCIAL SECURITY HEAD RESIGNS
WASHINGTON (AP)-White House sources say the resignation of Social
Security Administrator Robert Ball probably will be announced today.
Ball, who worked his way up from the bottom ranks of civil service to
preside over the massive Social Security system, reportedly wanted to stay
on. But the sources said Nixon had decided to accept the pro formal
resignation which the 58-year-old official, like all other high-ranking
presidential appointees, submitted after Nixon's re-election.
There was no reason given immediately for why Nixon decided to accept
Ball's resignation. In his ten years as Social Security Head, Ball has
developed friendships with key members of Congress.
Ball joined the government in 1939 as a field representative in the
Newark, New Jersey office of the Bureau of Old Age and Survivors
Insurance. He was named Commissioner by President John Kennedy in
March, 1962 when William Mitchell retired.
He was one of the architects of Social Security's Disability and Medicare
provisions, and received the Rockefeller public service award for his
supervision of the vast Social Insurance programme that now provides
benefits to one of every nine Americans.
MESSAGE MAY NOT BE DELIVERED IN PERSON
WASHINGTON (AP)-President Nixon may not deliver the traditional
State of the Union message to Congress in person this year. In his first year
in office, Nixon sent his message to Capitol Hill rather than delivering it in
person.
Congressional sources say this year the President is expected instead to
present broad outlines of his legislative programmes in his January 20th
Inaugural Address and follow up with a written message to Congress.
MEMORIAL SERVICE FOR LATE PRESIDENT TRUMAN
WASHINGTON, JAN. S (AP)-Government and foreign dignitaries
gather at Washington Cathedral today to memorialize the 33rd president of
the United States.
The 88-year-old Harry S. Truman died Dec. 26 and was buried in the
grassy courtyard of the library in Independence, Mo., that houses the
documents and mementos of his life.
The former President had requested that only family and close friends
attend the funeral service at the library last week.
Vice President Spiro T. Agnew will represent President Nixon, who flew
to Independence to pay his respects before the funeral. The nine justices of
the Supreme Court, Leaders of the House and Senate and numerous
foreign dignitaries also will attend.
About 200 of the 2,000 seats in the Gothic cathedral will be open to the
public, and a lawn on the cathedral grounds was roped off to accommodate
any overflow crowd.
Prime Minister John Lunch of Ireland, President Zalman Shazar of
Israel, Premier Kim Chong Pil of South Korea and Vice President Yen
Chia-Kan of Taiwan were among the foreign officials representing their
governments at the service.
Troman's daughter, Margaret,Margaret, and her husband Clifton Daniel will
represent the family. The former President's wife Bess, 87, in frail health
and is not expected to travel to Washinton for the ceremony.
Mamie Eisenhower, widow of former President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
will accompany the Daniels.
LEGISLATION TO REINSTATE DEATH PENALTY
WASHINGTON (AP)-Attorney-General Kleindienst says the Nixon
administration will submit legislation to Congress to reinstate the death
penalty on a restrictive basis. Kleindienst told newsmen today he thinks
the death penalty should be imposed in certain crimes.
The Supreme Court ruled last June that the death penalty, as it applied
to those on death row, was unconstitutional.
The first House bill of the 93rd Congress introduced today would
create a National Health Insurance programme, with a modified role to be
played by the federal government. It was introduced by Democrat Al
Uliman of Oregon.
SIRHAN ORDERED TO PAY DAMAGES
LOS ANGELES, JAN. S (AP)-Sirhan B. Sirhan, convicted assassin of
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, has been ordered to pay S 17,500 to one of five
persons wounded In the gunfire that felled Kennedy.
Irwin Stroll, wounded in the left leg in the shooting June S, 1968, at the
Ambassador Hotel following Kennedy's California presidential primary
victory speMech here, was awarded the judgment Thursday.
Superior Court Judge Robert C. Nye ordered Sirhan to pay Strol
$15,000 damages and $2,500 punitive damages. Sirhan is serving a life
prison sentence.
Stroll, 21, was an art student working as a volunteer for Kennedy's
campaign. He had sought $50,000 damages and $1 million in punitive
damages in his civil suit.
ACTION ON U.S.-CUBAN HIJACKING PROPOSALS
WASHINGTON (AP)-Further Cuban proposals and idea concerning an
anti-hijacking agreement between the United States and Cuba have been
received from Havana, the State Department said Thursday.
Spokesman Charles Bray said this was the third round in a
Washington-Havana exchange which began Nov. 25 on possibilities of an
accord to stop hijacking of alrines to Cuba.
Bray said the menage received from Cuba is "now under study" here
but he gave no further characterization.
Secretary of State William P. Rodgers had previously said that "a
foundation for an agreement has been laid."
In the absence of diplomatic relations between the two countries, the
negotiations are being conducted via the Swiss who represent the United
States in Havana. Bray said Swiss Ambassador Silvio Masnata met in
Havana last evening with Cuban Foreign Ministry officials to receive
proposals, ideas and reactions to U.S. proposals of several weeks ago.


PEACE TALKS NOT HOPEFUL: 29th. CANADIAN NO BOMB FOUND, AND--


Hanoi's sharp reply PARLIAMENT


to US calls for less IS OPENED


bitterness in talks

By Morris W. Rosenberg
PARIS (AP)- The United States called for reconciliation and
an end to bitterness in the Vietnam peace talks Thursday, but
North Vietnam's response was sharp.


"While B52s continue carpet
bombing on the territory of
our country, provoking
mourning and devastation,"
the Hanoi envoy replied in the
semipublic session, "today at
this conference the American
delegation tells us that this is
not the moment for rancor but
is the moment to heal the
wounds."
The North Vietnamese also
charged that the United States
and South Vietnam are trying
to perpetuate the division of
Vietnam.
South Vietnam argued it was
fighting against annexation by
the North.
With a new round of secret
sessions between Henry A.
Kissinger and Le Duc Tho
scheduled to begin Monday,
the weekly four party peace
talks resumed after suspension
of U.S. bombing of Hanoi but
were as deadlocked as ever over
the basic question of South
Vietnamese sovereignty. Tho
was in Moscow en route to
Paris.
The North Vietnamese
called on the United States to
sign immediately the draft
peace agreement worked out in
October between Kissinger and
Tho.
But Saigon's chief delegate,
Pham Dam Lang, said Hanoi
was trying to put over a
"disguised victory" with that
agreement.
PROBLEMS
U.S. ambassador William J.
Porter, in what was expected
to be his final appearance as
head of the American
delegation, told the 172nd
session that he would not
"underestimate the problems
which exist and which will face
us still for some time." Porter
is due to leave for Washington
shortly to take up his new post
as undersecretary of state for
political affairs.
Porter said that after "four
years of largely sterile
exchanges" he hoped to see
this year mark "the concluding
phase of this protracted
conflict."
He said the negotiators
should set aside the bitterness
that has marked previous
sessions and turn to
reconciliation.
Hanoi's deputy peace
negotiator, Nguyen Minh Vy,
said that whether there will be
peace or war in Vietnam this
year "depends entirely on the
U.S. side. "
He claimed the United
States suffered "a heavy
military defeat" in the
escalated bombing attacks on
the Hanoi and Haiphong areas
last month.
He said North Vietnam
agreed to continue the peace
talks "on the basis of U.S.
acceptance to restore the
situation existing before Dec.
18, 1972" the date the
heavy bombing of the North
was begun.

UNREASONABLE
Speaking to newsmen at the
end of the meeting, Vy
declared:


"While the American side
speaks of serious negotiation, it
grants full latitude to the
delegate of the Nguyen van
Thieu administration to rehash
unreasonable demands aimed
at torpedoing the negotiations,
notably those aimed at
perpetuating the division of
our country, contrary to the
stipulations of the 1954
Geneva Accords on Vietnam
and contrary to what has been
agreed to between the United
States and ourselves in October
1972.
"We told the American
delegate that if the United
States wants to close the gap
between its acts and its words,
it must renounce its aggressive
aims and acts of war and'
immediately proceed to sign
without delay the agreement to
which it has given its
consent."American and North
Vietnamese technical experts
met for nearly eight hours on
the sidelines continuing their
secret work on protocols
covering the work of an
international control
commission to handle an
eventual cease-fire. This was
their third straight day of
meetings and they will meet
again Friday.
U.S. spokesman David
Lambertson said "business is
being done" at the meetings on
the technical level.
Saigon ambassador Lam told
the Communists at the plenary
session that their insistence on
signing of the October draft
agreement without changes
"led one to think you sought
rather, a disguised victory
which would allow the Hanoi
Communist regime to maintain
North Vietnamese troops in
South Vietnam."
He said Hanoi was seeking
domination of all Vietnam,
which it had been unable to
achieve by force.
Lam added that this was why
the Communist side opposed
an adequate international
control mechanism to supervise
a cease-fire.
He said North Vietnam must
withdraw its troops from the
South, contending that Saigon
wants a peace which "must
guarantee the territorial
integrity, sovereignty and
independence of South
Vietnam pending later
reunification of the country."
He said that unless Hanoi
admits it seeks to dominate all
of Vietnam, it "cannot fail to
acknowledge that there are two
distinct states .f Vietnam,
both inteflAttionally
recognized, each having its own
political regime and exercising
its sovereignty on its own
territory, as in the cases of the
two Germanys and the two
Koreas."
The Viet Cong's deputy
chief delegate, Dinh Ba Thi,
called Saigon demands for
sovereignty in the south
"utterly absurd," saying they
meant "perpetual partition of
Vietnam and setting up South
Vietnam as a separate country
placed under U.S.
neocolonialist domination.


OTTAWA, Jan. 4 (AP)- Pierre
Elliott Trudeau's minority
government presented a package of
new proposals to the opening
session Thursday of Canada's 29th
Parliament.
The highest priority is given to
the nation's economy, with
emphasis on reducing
unemployment containing inflation
and promoting economic growth.
One measure calls for the screening
of any takeovers by foreigners of
Canadian-owned businesses.
Trudeau's Liberal Party
government presented its
programme through Gov.-Gen.
Roland Micheher, representative of
Queen Elizabeth 11, in the
traditional "Speech from the
Throne." The speech was written
by the government.
The programme implies a
distinctive regional approach.
One government official said,
"the government is determined that
each region of Canada will have an
impact on national policy."
A Western Canada conference on
economic opportunities is
proposed, in an area where the
government lost support in the Oct.
30 election.
Other main promises:
A House of Commons vote
on whether to extend the
experimental ban on hanging
except for the slaying of police and
prison guards. It expired Dec. 29.
Tougher skyjacking
measures, including airport personal
searches.
Higher pensions for the aged
an& others. Revision of the social
security system, and amended
unemployment insurance both
key areas of discontent in the Oct.
30 election.
A Joint Parliamentary study
into high food prices, housing
action including studies of urban
transport, an expanded fitness
programme, new federal -
programme, new federal-provincial
meetings, and legislation covering
the broadcasting of House of
Commons proceedings.
There also was an inkling of good
news for those forces many
within the New Democratic Party -
advocating greater Canadian
ownership of Canadian industry
and resources.
CONTROL
The speech forcecasts "measures
to ensure further control bv
Canadians over their economy by
the screening of foreign takeovers
of Canadian-owned business;
measures respecting the transfer of
technology from abroad and access
to it by Canadian entrepreneurs;
measures to increase Canadian
participationoin in the ownership and
control of resource projects; and in
consultation with the provinces,
measures dealing with new direct
foreign investment and the sale of
land to foreigners."
An official said the new
legislation will "go beyond" the
legislation introduced in the last
session for making take-over by
foreign ownership subject to
screening by a government agency.
This was the speech on which
Trudeau said his minority
government will stand or fall. It
showed care in appealing to
assorted areas, including those
indicating most disenchantment
Oct. 30th with the Trudeau
government.
The meeting in Western Canada,
suggested for next summer, would
consider concrete programmes for
stimulating and broadening the
economic and industrial base of the
region.
Officials said the west was
singled out for the economic
conference because the department
regional economic expansion, has
been highly active in the Atlantic
region.
Access to foreign markets and
aid to Canadian exporters
dominated the preview of foreign
relations.
The government said it will
continue pressing for strengthened
relations with the European
Common Market.
It added that it "will continue its
discussions with the United States
to settle certain difficulties that
have arisen in our trading
arrangements with that country,
and to maintain and expand our
trading opportunities there."
Trade minister Alastair Gilesple
and Trudeau have said talks with
Washington on such issues as the
auto pact and the defense
production sharing arrangements
will not resume until the
government has won a vote of
confidence in Commons. The talks
broke off in deadlock last
February.


'WHITE AUSTRALIA' POLICY BEING REVIEWED


SYDNEY, Jan. 5 (AP)- The last
remains of the "white Australia"
policy on immigration are expected
to be interred by the end of this
year, according to political
commentators in the federal capital
of Canberra.
This will follow the ordering of
an across the board review of the
country's immigration programmes
by Albert Grasnby, immigration
minister in the Labour Party
government which came to power


Dec. 2 after 23 years in opposition.
The review, announced by
Grassby Dec. 26, is aimed at
bringing into effect one of the
Labour Party platforms enunciated
before the general election. This
called for an immigration policy
"without racial discrimination."
Former Liberal-Country Party
coalition governments have been
easing the hardline white Australia
policy since 1966 but had retained
the aim of a 'homogeneous


society."
In effect, this permitted the
entry of non-whites and their
families jo long as the breadwinner
was a professional or skilled person
and so long as the family could be
expected to integrate into
Australia's predominantly
European society.
Unlike whites, the non-whites
were not allowed to claim or at
least were not granted assisted
passages under which migrants pay
only a nominal sum toward their air
or sea fares, with the government
picking up the rest of the travel tab.
Around two-thirds of Australia's
2.6 million immigrants since World
War Two have travelled here for
nominal payment.
Since the country's policy
toward non-whites was eased they
have been migrating to Australia at
an average of 9,500 annually.-
Though Grassby indicated in a
newspaper interview that the
non-racial policy already had been
implemented, an immigration
department spokesman In Canberra
said Friday that the result of the
review would be awaited before
changes were made. Political
commentators expect the review to
be completed by the middle of this
year.
Grassby said Dec. 26 that the
immigration programme for the
current year to June 1973 would be
cut from 140,000 to 110,000 and
that selection of migrants would be
improved.
This means that the emphasis Is
being moved from quantity to
quality according to commentators,


TWA jet lands safely


at S. Dakota after


Spanish extortion threat


By Terry Woster
ELLSWORTH AIR FORCE BASE, SOUTH Dakota (AP) A
transatlantic jumbo jet carrying 233 persons landed safely at the
U.S. Strategic Air Command base here Thursday after being
diverted from New York following a telephoned bomb threat.


The Trans World Airline
Boeing 747, en route from
Madrid, Spain, touched down
about 41 hours after Ellsworth
officials received word it was
being diverted because of the
extortion threat.
An air force bomb squad
immediately began a search of
the plane, and the FBI took
charge of the investigation. An
FBI spokesman said there had
been no report of a bomb
found aboard the aircraft. "If a
bomb had been found, we'd
know about it," the FBI agent
said. Air force specialists
Friday said no trace of a bomb
had been found.
Originally, TWA said the
flight was being sent to
mile-high Denver Airport
because the caller said a bomb
aboard was set to explode
below 3,000 feet.
A spokesman at Ellsworth,
located near Rapid City, said
the 13,500-foot runway used
by the jetliner was at an
elevation of 3,200 feet above
sea level.
Two persons aboard the
plane, Larry Henschel and
Louis Comroe, said passengers
were told about the bomb
threat while in flight between
Madrid and New York.
They said the pilot
announced he would divert the
plane to Denver but later said
he would land- at Ellsworth
because of a fuel shortage.
NO PANIC
Hugh Stratton, who was
aboard with his wife

10 WORST-DRESSED

WOMEN OF 1972
LOS ANGELES (AP)- Fashion
designer Mr. Blackwell unveiled on
Thursday his annual list of the 10
worst-dressed women of the year.
Sex-siren Racquel Welch came in
first.
"But, how do you dress a
Sherman tank?" blackwll1i said
about Miss Welch.
Nine of the 10 women on the list
are in the entertainment field. The
other one, Princess Margaret, came
in fourth because she wears "the
kind of style that make London
grateful for their fog," Blackwell
said.
He named Julie Andrews the
second worst dressed woman,
saying, "she dresses like the kind of
woman ... every man ... wants ... for
his maiden uncle."
"Around the world in 80
mistakes" was the phrase Blackwell
used to describe Mia Farrow, his
third choice.
Fifth is the star of Love Story,
All McGraw, whom Blackwell said
"packs all the glamour of an old
workout sneaker."
Blackwell called actress Lauren
Bacall, No. 6, "the epitome of drab
... if you want her, just yawn."
The wife of former Beatles star
John Lennon, Yoko Ono, placed
seventh on Blackwell's list. The
designer called her "a disaster area
in stereo ... oh no Yoko."
"Whether in sportwear or in
dresses she always seems to lack
one simple accessory ... a thrift
mart shopping bag," Blackwell said
of Oscar-winning ClQris Leachman,










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and daughter, Elaine, said there
was no panic. "The people
were very well disciplined.
They were shocked when they
heard the news, but everybody
handled it well."
The passengers, many of
whom were not United States
citizens, were being housed in
the officers club at the base.
James Leonard, Denver sales
manager for TWA, said two
jetliners were being flown to
the base to pick up passengers
and crew and take them to
New York and Chicago.
TWA said the threat was
received in Madrid 90 minutes
after the jetliner took off. It
was due in New York seven
hours later.
The caller was said to have
demanded 15 million pesetas,
or about 200,000 dollars, to
reveal where aboard the craft
he had planted the bomb.
The extortion threat was the
latest of a number identical to
the plot of a movie,
"Doomsday Flight." In the
film, a man demanded 100,000
dollars to reveal where he had
secreted a pressure-sensitive
barometric bomb aboard an
airliner. He was outwitted
when the plane was diverted to
Denver.


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Friday, January 5, 1973.

Ill OFFICER DIES,

CHILDREN OF IATE

STIOE I.K. TROOPS

BELFAST (AP) A gunmen
killed a snilitia officer outside his
home near Londonderry late
Thursday night after guerrillas and
rock-throwing "children of hate"
attacked British troops in Northern
Ireland.
An army spokesman identified
the officer as Captain Jim Hood,
SO, of the Ulster Defense Regiment
UDR Northern Ireland's
part-time militia.
The spokesman said Hood was
cut down at point-blank range by
shotgun blasts as he walked to his
front door after a spell on duty.
He was the 882nd known fatality
in the sectarian bloodletting that
has raged in the British province for
more than three years and the 25th
UDR man to die.
The army said the Irish
Republican Army IRA opened
up on troops three times in
Belfast's turbulent Roman Catholic
quarters Thursday, but no
casualties were reported.
Police men captured three bant
raiders, possibly guerrillas or
members of militant Protestant
vigilante organizations, in a
shoot-out in Belfast. One of the
raiders was wounded.
A mob of 300 children, some in
knee-pants, stoned troops in the
Catholic Creggan estate of
Londonderry and injured four
troopers. The army loosed off
nearly 100 rubber bullets from riot
guns to disperse the mob it claimed
was incited by IRA men.
A Protestant man in
Londonderry earlier missed death
by inches when gunmen pumped
ten shots at him, several of them
whistling past his ear, as he left a
house in the predominantly
Catholic Shantallow district.
The gunmen were believed to be
sectarian killers who claimed 121
victims last year.
The shooting came only a few
hours before the militant Ulster
Defense Association UDA the
biggest of the Protestant vigilante
groups, warned it would go gunning
for both Catholic and Protestant
assassins if they did not end their
eiwn qf terror.


SAY'STRET











Friday, January 6, 1973. Ij




. Time marches on .


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
I don't know how, when or why tht Reeves family came to
Nassau. But I believe that the family must have originated in
Barbados because the first Reeves I knew was very proud of his
family association with one of the first coloured Chief Justices
and Knight Bachelors in the British Empire ... Sir Conrad Reeves.

As far as I know, the Reeves of whom I write was the first
member of the family to settle in Nassau. I remember him as a
proud, dignified coloured man who held a post in the Public
Service. I am not sure but I think it was in the Customs
Department.
He had three sons Sigie, Cleveland, a retired public servant
who still lives in the family homestead on Dowdeswell Street, and
Frederick, who went to Washington and became a successful
lawyer.
Sigie died not very long ago. The last I heard of Freddie he was
still alive in Washington. I could easily check these details with
Mr. Cleveland Reeves if I were in Nassau but I am writing this
article in Miami and so I must trust entirely to my memory.
It doesn't worry me about the possibility of making a mistake
because I am sure that Mr. Reeves will immediately write a letter
to The Tribune to set the record straight.
******0 *
As a young man Sigie Reeves migrated to Miami. This was in
the early days when many thousands of coloured Bahamians
moved to Florida which was only then rising out of the swamps
of the Everglades.
A printer by trade, Mr. Reeves founded The Miami Times for
the coloured community of Miami which, at that time, because
of the heavy migration from the Bahamas, was more Bahamian
than American.
As is the experience of all pioneer efforts in a new community,
The Times had many hard days but it grew with the community
and today it is a fine newspaper, edited by his only son, Garth
Reeves.
******* **
Sigie Reeves forged another historical connection when he
married a daughter of the Rev. Marshall Cooper, the first Negro
Priest in the Anglican communion in the Bahamas. A park has
been named in his honour by the Pindling Government.

Fr. Cooper was supposed to have been a direct descendant of
Emperor Christophe of Haiti who built the fortress and San Souci
Palace at Cap Haitien which is regarded as one of the wonders of
the world.
The story is that when Christophe was stricken with paralysis
and was pursued in the palace by his enemies he shot himself in
the head with a silver bullet and fell into a vat of white lime
which he had kept ready for such an emergency. In any event his
body was never found.
It is said that one of his sons was smuggled out of the country
o into Cat Island where he grew up to manhood and raised a Cat
Island family.
Fr. Cooper had a brother by the name of Sam. He was a boat
builder and lived in a house on the site on Shirley Street now
occupied by the Nigel Jones building where the Parliamentary
Registrar has his offices.
*,. I was born in a house on the site of The Tribune building about
a hundred yards easfof tiTe Cooper house.
Sam Cooper became perhaps my earliest and one of my best
loved friends. It was too early for me to remember but I was told
by my mother that almost every time she missed me she found
me with "Pa Cooper" on one of the boats he was building under a
: magnificent sapodilla tree in the front of his yard. Very often I
didn't have a stitch of clothes on!
I 1 didn't know Father Cooper but "Pa Cooper" was a man of
: great dignity.
4, Back in those days he was a member of Christ Church
\ Cathedral and had the distinction on Sundays of taking up the
collection. As you may imagine, he was one of the very few ... if
not the only ... black member of the Cathedral at that time.
He was an impressive man. When he put on his best grey suit
-1 on Sunday and topped it off with a felt hat and a sturdy walking
stick, he looked every inch the descendant of a proud Emperor of
Si Haiti.
And when he walked down Bay Street of a Sunday morning
people turned round to take a second look at a man who in his
bearing showed that he was very conscious of his human dignity.
A I used to be proud to walk down Bay Street, hand in hand with
'. my friend.
My last very clear recollection of "Pa Cooper" was the day I
came home from the first world war. He was then too old to
come to the landing stage at Rawson Square or to the Barracks to
meet me but he stood outside his gate and when he saw me
coming up Shirley Street he ran down the road with open arms,
Embraced me and, despite his feeble condition, with a supreme
effort, lifted me off my feet.
He never told me of his connection with Christophe. Years
later I heard the story from Mrs. Haven, one of Fr. Cooper's
Daughters.
***l * l a***
There were two things that "Pa Cooper" valued. These items
seemed to endorse the Christophe story. A sword that hung
Constantly over his bed and his walking stick which I later
1 discovered was a sword stick, the type of stick used by gentlemen
in the days of chivalry when at any moment a gentleman might
~ be called upon to defend his honour.
I took care of "Pa Cooper" when he was dying. I called in the
SHon. Dr.. A. H. B. Pearce, Director of Medical Services, when
S"Pa" suffered a stroke. At that time the D.M.S. was allowed to
Shave private practice.
S When "Pa Cooper" was dying he presented me with his sword
and sword stick with all the dignity and ceremony of an old
Warrior handing on his armour to a son.
b Needless to say ... I loved "Pa Cooper". He is one of my most
S cherished memories in the Bahamas.


S,** *** **a*
, I really started this article to tell you about the Reeves family.
, In a History of Barbados, published in London early in 1972
by Rupert Hart-Davis, author Ronald Tree tells of the great part
played by Sir Conrad Reeves in social and political reform in
Barbados.
The pioneer of reform for the uplift of coloured people in
Barbados was Samuel Jackson Prescod who was born in the early
" days of the nineteenth century.
He was illegitimate and of poor parentage but he acquired an
Education and became a powerful leader of his people.
"Prescod's services as journalist, statesman and judge," wrote
* Ronald Tree, "were given at a time when Barbados needed a man
, who could win the confidence of the people, and could use his
;- influence to build up a new order of society.
"His popularity was immense, and it is even said that an
:| enterprising firm imported goods stamped with his portrait,
which were known as 'Prescod wear'.
"After his death in 1871 the Agricultural Reporter wrote: 'His
^ class can never again produce so strong a man, in the sense in
.* which he was strong, because no one of them will ever require to
make his way upwards against such superincumbent pressure, or
Sflght such a battle as he fought and won.'"


PREPARE FOR RED CROSS BALL


COMMITTEE MEMBERS
for the 1973 annual Red Cross
Ball are pictured during a
meeting at the home of the
ball's chairman, Lady Prescott.
The Red Cross Ball will be held
at the Halcyon Balmoral Hotel
on January 27.
There are many exciting
raffle and door prizes, among
which are: a trip for two to
Mexico City with
accommodations for one week
at a first class hotel; a trip for
two to Luxembourg via
International Air Bahama; a
20-inch television set
compliments of Taylor
Industries; a gift voucher from
Lord's Jewellers; two return
tickets to Treasure Cay with
two days hotel accommodation
donated by Out Island
Airways; a week at


Honeymoon Cottage, Cutlass
Bay Club, Cat Island,
compliments of Brig. Gen.
James Frew; two return tickets
to Marsh Harbour with two
days hotel accommodation,
donated by Out Island
Airways; two return tickets to
Freeport, donated by Flamingo'
Airlines; dinner for two and
show at Le Cabaret Theatre,
Paradise Island, donated by
Jean Barrett, Vice President of
Paradise Island Ltd.; Stone
China tea service for eight
donated by General Hardware;
dinner for two at Le Cafe
Martinique, donated by Jean
Barrett; Sunbeam electric
frypan, donated by Maura
Lumber, a trip for two with
accommodations to
Disneyworld in Orlando, Fla.,
donated by Eastern Airlines


Ronald Tree goes on to record that Prescod "had, however, a
formidable successor to carry on the torch during the next thirty
years, in the person of Conrad Reeves. Like Prescod he was
illegitimate, but by the time he was ready for school the
educational facilities had improved, and he was lucky enough to
attend a private school run by Nathaniel Roach, who had gained a
considerable reputation as a classical scholar and a lover of
English literature.
"After school he, too, turned to journalism and quickly fell
under the charm of Prescod's personality, the latter helping him
to become a first class reporter.
"In 1860 he went to England and entered the Middle Temple
where he showed such promise that he was strongly advised to
remain there and make the Law his career. He decided, however,
to return to Barbados and was soon elected to the House of
Assembly.
"In 1874 he was appointed Solicitor-General moving up eight
years later to the Attorney-Generalship. In 1886 he became Chief
Justice, and remained in that position until he died. In 1888 he
was given a knighthood."
It was a supreme achievement for a coloured man to become a
Chief Justice and a knight back in the last century.
"A man of striking good looks," Ronald Tree writes, "Reeves
carried on the work of improving the lot of his race which had
been started by Prescod but whereas Prescod had aimed
primarily at helping the Negro people, Reeves' ambition was to
make both races realize that they had identical interests which
should be equally shared.
"His career was summed up by Dr. Chandler, the acting Chief
Justice after his death, who, when making a valediction in the
House of Assembly, said: 'He worked at the uprising of the
masses on the one hand, and at the liberalizing of the land-owners
and the Legislature on the other hand, until anything savouring
class legislation became a thing of the past, and he was eventually
accepted as leader of both races."

The man who finally carried reform to its ultimate conclusion
in Barbados was Sir Grantley Adams, a black man, who became
the first Prime Minister of Barbados and later the Prime Minister
of the ill-fated Federation of the West Indies which ruined his
public career but did nothing to reduce his stature in the records
of history.
Another interesting reference in this history of Barbados is to a
man who indirectly played an important part in the reform
movement in the Bahamas.
Hugh Springer was an active figure in Barbados during the
emergence of Sir Grantley Adams.
Readers of The Tribune know the story about his experience in
Nassau. On one occasion, when he was Registrar of the West
Indies University, he was stranded at the airport when a BOAC
plane broke down in Nassau on a flight to London.
No hotel in Nassau then accepted a coloured man as a guest. I
had met Mr. Springer briefly at a tea party in London during the
Coronation of Queen Elizabeth II. He remembered my name,
phoned my house, and my wife and I took him home as our
guest.
This was one of several outrageous incidents during that period
that fired me to move an anti-discrimination resolution in the
House of Assembly in January 1956 that brought down the
barriers of racial discrimination in the colony..
Hugh Springer could have become one of the first coloured
Governors in the West Indies and I often thought it would have
been amusing if he were sent to the Bahamas as Governor of the
colony.
But he didn't want a Governorship because he said that the
office of Governor had been reduced to a mere rubber stamp. He
went to England and continued in the field of education. Now he
occupies an important position In London.
Hugh Springer was given an honorary Doctorate in Education
by a University in Canada and he was recently given a knighthood
by Her Majesty the Queen ... not just an ordinary Knight
Bachelor like me but he was created a Knight Commander of the
Most Excellent Order of St. Michael and St. George, an honour
reserved in the past for Colonial Governors.
And so time marches on ... and, for better or for worse, the
human pattern changes. Great men lead reforms. Small men are
overtaken, overthrown and trampled underfoot by the human
movement.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Be not afraid of greatness: some men are born great, some
achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them.
SHAKESPEARE


and a clock radio that records
the time all over the world
from Standard Plumbing.
Raffle tickets are now on
sale and may be purchased
from committee members.
Pictured (left to right seated)
are: Shirley Vanderpool, Sylvia
Cole-Tierney, Winifred Elliott,
Cherry Bethel, Barbara
Thurston and Kay Gourney.
( Back row) Angela Achara,
Cypriana Fleischer, Sylvia
Johnson, Lady Prescott,
Harriet Mace and Ann
Johnson. Hidden behind Mrs.
Tierney is Bregitte Papov.
Missing from the photograph
is Valeria Ingraham,
co-honorary secretary and
Marina Glinton, assistant
secretary.
The 1973 Red Cross fund
raising events are under the
chairmanship of Mrs. Zoe
Maynard, wife of the Minister
of Tourism the Hon. Clement
T. Maynard. The grand raffle
for the annual Red Cross Fair
to be held on March 3 is under
the chairmanship of Mrs.
Brenda Barry.
PHOTO: Howard Glass.

SHIPPING
ARRIVED TODAY: Mardi
Gras from St. Thomas
SAILED TODAY: Mardi
Gras for Miami
A R R I V I N G
TOMORROW: Tropic Day
from West Palm Beach;
Freeport from Freeport;
Emerald Seas, Flavia from
Miami
S AILING TOMORROW:
Tropic Day for West Palm
Beach; Freeport for Freeport.


UNFAIR DEAL
EDITOR. The Tribune.
I am writing this letter in tile
hope that something woul[ld he ldln
about the unfair di theal i I ,
while on a recent tritp to ile
Bahamas during the wcek .f
December 13th, on which I
checked into a Nassau hotel Iir
four nights. My bill amuntilted to
S61.04 in American current. ]he
day before I checked out I was told
that I would have to pa ant e extra
$9.05 in American currency wvhith
I was told later was lthe s:s,..,',
rate but I was n,,t told this in the
beginning so I don't think it tair
and I would like vcry much toget
an answer regarding this matter.
I hope you would publish this
letter in the hope that it woull not
happen again to seomre other visitors.
MR. and MRS. JULIO SAN 11()
126 8th Street
Apt. 8,
Miami Beach,
Florida


3


wx^nKn ssortment titffy?
(7 70ee= _l l!ll[I rl[


PHNE-'l 80,,r


BAYFOLAN

BAYER Foliar Feed +E


Complete liquid fortill/ i
agricultural and hurtiu
and house plants.


oii ; .of all
I 'i ;Imoentals


Ai9


distributed by


PJOHNu S.GEORGE
htm mm on PMP an

PALMDALEZ%
SHOPPING PLAZA


WHOLESALE
&

RETAIL


IOQK/[wfwhm/ob#E/f


We'e put our flavour fresh Eggs -


in New clear plastic cartons.


Empty containers have many handy uses...

as ice cube trays...as button holders...

keeps fish hooks sorted ... as a jello mold

and many other uses...


the price is right too!


Hatchet Bay-The Bahamian Way


] I I IIIII










o hW Wr thur


Frday, Jwnury 5I1973.


RECEIVES PINEWOOD TITLE DEEDS
PRESENTATION OF THE FIRST TITLE DEEDS to homesites in Pinewood Gardens
No. I took place on December 20 at thecompany's executive offices at Charlotte House,
Charlotte and Shirley Street. The presentation was made by Mrs. Cynthia Rolle
accountant and a director of Flinewood Gardens Ltd. Those receiving deeds to their land
were Banjamin Darling of Burial Ground Corner (Lot No. 1523); Mrs. Lavida Larrimore
of Coconut Grove (Lot No. 377) and Nurse Vernell Thompson (Lot No. 901). Nurse
Thompson is employed in the Female Section of the Fox Hill Prison. Picture shows (I. to
r.) Mrs. Darling; Mrs. Larrimore and Nurse Thompson receiving her title deed from Mrs.
Rolle.

F IT


- --,-re^f


I
II

hi


NASSAU EVANGELISTS PLAN CRUSADE IN MICHIGAN


EVANGELIST REX MAJOR, seated centre, shown with
some of the pastors and laymen who participated in the
first promotional breakfast at the Ithaca United Brethren
Church, Ithaca, Michigan. Evangelist Major, and a team
from the Great Commission Gospel Crusades of Nassau are
planning an evangelistic preaching crusade for July 15 to
August 5 in Michigan.
BACK FROM

PREACHING TOUR
NOW SHOWING* EVANGELIST Rex Major,
AT 7:00 & 10:40 associate evengelist with Ed
Allen and Tom Roberts of
Thrit d Great Commission Gospel
.Et Crusades in Nassau, has
returned following a busy but
"dS.. successful preaching tour in
Gratist County, Michigan.
Mr. Major's purpose was to
promote, plan and inspire
interest in an evangelistic
ASHALLTHOMPON ...a, preaching crusade planned for
ArEQSOSF L,,,, OSN July 15 to August 5 next year.
Plus at 8:50 The crusade is to be
"R LODO sponsored by the Central
Michigan Revival Fellowship
and it is expected
approximately 3,000 people
will be accommodated nightly.
So far approximately 20
pastors have offered their
support to the venture. Plans
are now underway as various
committees are being formed.
Mr. Major spoke to four
pastor sessions, eight church
congregations, a youth group
and was heard in a five-minute
broadcast.
He plans to return to
Michigan in April to finalize
plans for the crusade


... IT ALL ADDS UP


your reusahli hut unwanted


items of


clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc... clear out


your closets, garage, storeroom.

all can be of help


to someone else.
Donate them to


ROSETTA STREET


TWO DOORS WEST
MONTROSE AVE


OF


' SUNDAY

SAHAMIAN

BUFFET LUNOf CH

All you can eat! $8.00 plus gua*les.
Lavish Bahamian Buffet Including fish, meat,
conch and other Island treats.
Drinks $1.00. Children under 12, half price.

EoCNG sEn BN asN c
with band leader Cecil Dorsett
Plus
A film tour of another country. This "k-


In colboration W ith f. n A mJ .
Showing at noon (no extre carge)


onZi, bch HoIl


Opens 6:30-hows start 7 p.m.
CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE!
Se 2 features late as 9:30
* NOW thru TUES.*
"THUNDE)tBALL" 7 & 11:35
"ONLY LIVE TWICE" 9:30


CHILDREN PLAY

WITH MATCHES,

BURN PLAYHOUSE
FIRBMEhN Baered one call
Thursday morning to a
three-roomed wooden building
on Ross Corner, off East
Street, owned by Alan Moxey
to lpvestfg0t, a report of an
ectrlcal ir.
-No serious damage was
reported from the incident
which involved overhead
electrical cables that had
short-circuited after rubbing
ainst each other.
A BEC repair crew, also at
the scenq, repaired the wires.
Matches in the hands 'of
children yesterday resulted in
the'loss of a child's playhouse
at 1:37 p.m. Firemen
answering a call to the home of
Mrs. Ruth Sands of Claridge
Road found that a child's
playhouse was badly damaged
as a result of the fire.
A fire department
spokesman said that the
children were playing with
matches.
WEATHER
WIND Easterly 5-15 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Fair
SEA: Smooth to slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 66 Max.
tomorrow 82


Sat,,rrinuMatinee Aniv


Matinee 3:00
"SOMEKIND
starring
Dick Van Dyke, Ang


Now S
E Except Saturday ma
'phone 2100
I H Sunday matinee 3:00







i ,.



B1DBILL COSBY



I SUGGESTED FOR A
PARENTAL DISC
Reservations not cli
sold on first comic

m U Saturday Only
Matinee continuous
U from 1:30
Evening 8:30
S'"SKULLDUGGERY" PG.
1 mBurt Reynolds, Susan Clark


7


how
itine
04, 2
&5


.R



fAT
7RE:
aimed
e, fir


& 5:00
FANUT" l

lie Dickinson I
ring m
me, evening 8:30 5
21005
:00, evening 8:30

rThey're not
cool slick
heroes. f
They're worn,
tough men
and that's why
they're so
dangerous.






OBERT CULP



UREA AUDIENCES.
TION AD VISED.
id by 8:15 will be
rst served basis

low Showing thru Tuesday
Continuous showings
from 3:00
Sunday continuous
from 5:00
"HAMMER" R.
Fred Williamson
Vonetta Mc.Ge
plus
"A TOWN CALLED
HELL" R.
Telly Savalas, Robert Shaw
No one under 17 admitted


tinee Only
ts At 2:00 !
ED HORSE"

dith Anderson


ESCAPE "
,John Collin
hru Tuesday
nee, evening 8:30
is from 4:30 I


ULHOYNAMI


wwo o suooso-- -


m


BfWUFF RD.


I-


iasMI in




ALBERTR BROCCOLI HARRYSALTAM


00"


s% -.











Friday, Jnuary 6, 1973.


SFL


Ai







EFFE



ARTHUR'S TOWN TO:
Crooked Island
Nassau
THE BIGHT TO: (BIF
Nassau
San Salvador

CROOKED ISLAND T(
Arthur's Town
Nassau
DEADMAN'S CAY TO:
George Town
George Town
Nassau
Nassau
- FREEPORT TO: (FP(
Nassau
SNassau
Nassau
Nassau
Nassau
Port-Au-Prince
GEORGE TOWN TO:
Deadman's Cay
Mayaguana
Inagua
Nassau
Nassau
Nassau
Nassau
Nassau
Nassau
Nassau
Nassau
San Salvador
Stella Maris
SStella Maris

INAGUA TO: (INA)
George Town ,
Nassau

MAYAGUANA TO: (M
Inagua
George Town
Nassau
NASSAU TO: (NAS)
Arthur's Town
The Bight
Crooked Island
Deadman's Cay
Deadman's Cay
Deadman's Cay
Freeport'
Freeport
Freeport
Freeport
Freeport
George Town
George Town
George Town
George Town
George Town
George Town
George Town
I George Town
Inagua
Mayaguana
Port-Au-Prince
San Salvador
San Salvador
San Salvador
Stella Maris
Stella Maris
PORT-AU-PRINCE Ti
Freeport
Nassau
SAN SALVADOR TO:
Deadman's Cay
George Town
Nassau
Nassau
Nassau


STELLA MARIS TO:
Nassau
Nassau
San Salvador










*I








FL


,c,





AMINGC


lines Limited







CTIVE JANUARY 2


1973


(AAY) Freq.
Tu-Th
Tu-Th


Dep.
ll :50anm
2:201pmn


Mo-We 2:45pmi
Mo-We 2 45pni


): (CRI)
Tu-Th
Tu-Th


S (I




))


1:(105pinm
1: 05inn


LGI)
Sa 3::l)pmti
Fr 10:15amir
Tu-Th-Sa 10:15am
Sa 3:00pmn


Daily
Daily
Daily
Daily
Fr-Su
Fr-Su


((;(;T)
Tu-Th-Sa
Mo-We
Mo-We
Mo-We
Tu-Th-Sa
Tu-Th
Sa
Fr-Su
Mo-We
Fr
Su
Su
Tu-Th
Su

M, Mo-We
Mo-We
1YG)


9:00 amni
l:00pm
5:30pm
7:30prm
8: 15pmi
1 :l()|)nt

9:45am
2:15pmr
2:15prm
9:45am
9:45am i
2:45pm
3:30pili
2:45pni
5:15pm
10:45am
9:45am
9:45am
2:45pmi
9:45amr

4:00pi9
4:00pm


Mo-We 3:35pm
Mo-We 3:15pmn
Mo-We 3: 15pm


Tu-Th
Mo-We
Tu-Th
Tu-Th-Sa
Sa
Fr
Daily
Daily
Daily
Daily
Fr-Su
Mo-We
Tu-Th-Sa
Fr
Su
Mo-We
Tu-Th
Sa
Fr-Su
Mo-We
Mo-We
Fr-Su
Mo-We
Fr
Su
Tu-Th
Su
D: (PAP)
Fr-Su
Fr-Su


(ZSA)





(SML)


Mo-


10:45am
2: 00pm
10: 45ami
9:00am
2:00pmni
9: )00am r
8:00am ii
12:00 noon
4:30pmI
6:30pmn
7:30pmn
9: 00anm
9:00am
9:00am
9:00am
1: 30pm
2:00pm
2:00pm
2: 00pm
1: 30pm
1 :30pm
3:00pm
2:00pmn
9:00am
9:00am
2:00pmn
9: 0amni


5:15pm
5:15pm


Fr 9:45am
Fr 9:45am
We 3:30pm
Fr 9:45am
Su 10:45am


Tu-Th 3:15pm
Su 10:15am
Su 10:15am


Arr. lit. No.
12 5)pinl :101
I 05pni 302

4 l5pni 21i;
3 13pni 206i


2 i5pnm :01I
:1 05pm :1302


3: 1 5pni
10. 30at
11 aini
4 )piur

9:30am
1 : ltpin
: li00pm
I: ()llpni
8: 45pmn
:4 45pm


:: (X)pmn
:1 45pmo
Ill 15am
11 :0amn
:1 50pmin

5 45pnm
S: 2tamni
II: 20am
3: W)pm


402
414
41(i
-108
410
4(04-501


45 JpnPi 216 -
5 :45pmni 216


3:45pm
5:00pm
5 45pmr

11 35am
2 30pm
12: 50pm
1I (00am
2:45pm
1 : 0taI i
8 30amI
12:30pm



9:3Oam
10:30am
9:30am
2 :(0pm
2:30pm
2:30pm
2:30pm
3: 45pmr
3: (00pm
4:45pm
3: 15pm
1 0:30am
9:30amn
3:00t pm
lo0:0am


8:0 )pm 502-409
7:(00pm 502


10: Moa i
10:30am
4: li5pm
11: 20am
11 20am


3: 50pm 208
ll:20am 212
10:45am 212


EW FARE INA/GGT $20.00 O/


MYG/GGT $20.00 O/


A


I


medical coi


meeting in

FREEPORT: The Joint Count
10, at the invitation of the
Convention Board.
I hli J(CM( arc Lonling to
ice port to Ilt .i iliari/e
t h t in selv es wit h o ur
Co nveint i in n ld business;
-Cinl i il t llic 's. s.iul I i ihc

It lls rion] ( ll'*,Cntlllltll Bil.
"'\e kni,\ that \se lihic nll
c\ic. ll tl 'ip l tu I sel l
uI it iii l.i t i i l ,i l L i lit ci l.
A 1 l 1 \ ll 1 Ll h( t els.
Si stljl Jltil \wtle's, liles of
i hllk iinl I 'i cie s., aind aI
vlitni tmist r n iiigh l-ltc onli\ 7,
miles rmsl s tlil' ("lilt Ste'.iiA
Equip. ri Imn l ,i L is our liope
Convair thli. le .1 t \1( i l'mnc hbers will be
Convair si Iniiprtssed h\ lAhit we have
I tlCi I thali t en %i' ll hook
ltic nal i aii. l ci i lc n iol ini
.Jet-Prop I recpolrt I \ii\i," IMr. Senia
Jet-Prop nil
SI h ie gui p ss ill niibher
a o iuI t i 0 p e rsoi I ,
Convair repieseiitii ii lthe ltop c\ecutivesS
('onv. ir iIn cont elntin .iianagenient of
thelic ed A ;l prdlession."
A.\ tiiipieihensivc itinerary
Jet-Prop iiis Ie'ti 0n ai.a llig'l for the
Jet-Prop griiiop' st0i in I recpoit.
Jet-Prop \RRI\ I SlNI)A\Y
Jet-Prop Iliey \\ill riiive at Freeport
liiterniialiiiiil Airport on
Suitldi wlien liey will be mlet
Jet-Prop by rcprcsent.tives otf the
Jet-Prop lourinst ani (invention Board
Jet-Prop before being Irainsl'errCed to
Jet-Prop their i)s li,)i tl,( t lhe K ring's Inn
Jet-n-rop
Jet-Prop and (Golf C('lib.
At 7 p.m. King's Inn and
(;olf Club will host a
Jet-Prop welcoming cocktail party and
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop H teilInao
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop


Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop

Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop

Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop


Convair
Jet-Prop
Convair
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop


Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop

Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop

Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop
Jet-Prop









N
V


W


@e4


airlines Limited


I VElIIW VII


iventions


Freeport

erence On Medical Conventions
in Freeport/Lucaya January 7 to
Freeport/Lucaya Tourist and


innerc, tlllow ed bi
entertainment in the Bahaniia
Club.
M% Il( dai ill lnlitlg after
brcakul.sl. King's Inn and (Golf
(lhi ill stige' a golf
loot Inaimrlic lit tilhe' J('MC
ioupt. I in thie i ion-gollers, the
Itumist and ( tnitcntion Board
hiasi arranigellCdl t'is Or deep sea
lisii iii a ildrill It-tihing iaht.irdi
tlit Runninlg \loni Marina's
ti nliir licet.
Site alternool i is set aidle
l i A session with the Glandl
B.hilinua tnidcerwate I \plotrers
(lutl. I ugavan Bea i Hotel
will ist the' executives at
.(ickiails and dinner Monday
Ceiiiiii'. Alter dinner. Bilahamas
\iiuisCii'ients entertain at UI.
( asini', Kasiah (Celecbrity
Riiin, w ilt a /aicgleld style
iCs ii, "I \plosioin '73"'.
I ucida\i the group will
'iji\o) a leisurely hi'aktast iin
tihe Itrillwootl Riln as guests
tf lthe ( staiways Resort and a
morning of golf, fishing,
swsiniming, shopping ior just
irlaxiig in tihe sun. At 2 p.m.
it's "'all abolartd" the red,
I tldonl, Itlubledecker buses
tor a sightseeing fanuhiariation
lour t oftile island.
lihe final cocktail reception
is given b1 y Oceanus Beach
llotel. IHoliday Inn is the hosl
at dinner Tuesday night. After
dinner il is back to Lucayan
BeachI hitel for the show at Le
Cabaret in the Monte Carlo
( asloi. a.s guests tof Bahamas
Amusementris, Limunited.
I i l -retpo(rt familiarization
winclds ;-p Wednesday morning,
January 10, with a cihamipagne
brtunich and send-ofi at Xaniadu
Princess.
Although not all the hotels
n ir liolsts for the lrouit, each


AIR JAMAICA'S Doug Carey promoted to


RECORDESEASONE

cn aca UNs ABC asst-.s.l


DOUGLAS G. ("Doug")
Carey. AB( Motors car
salesman, has been promoted
to assistant sale's iandger of
the local i-lrd Motor
dealership, it was announced
today by Bernard 1. Miller,
president ol ABC Motors
Limited.
ABC Motors is a unit of
General Bahamian (Companies
Limited.
Doug Carey started his
automotive career in 1961 as a


CHICAGO, Ill. Air
Jamaica had record boardings
on its ('hicago route in
November, the highest in the
airline's two-and-one-half years
ot service to the Midwest.
The airline, which operates a
daily' flight from Chicago to
Jamaicat. b) way of Nassau,
boarded 3.128 passengers here
In Novemiber.according to Bob
G. I ampkin. Air Jamaica
regional manager.
NovembeCiir normally is
considered I of f-season
month itr the twoi
destinations. aid hoardings
during the i'nith represent a
48.5 percent it case over the
same period in 1971. I he
previous record tor tlie airline
was set in March, 1972, with
3,041 passengers. An Jamaica
serves C('hicago with DC-8 et
equipment.
Mr. L.ampkin alttrilibutes lhe
record November boardings to
a combination of inclement
weather in the Midwest, \which
attracted Ir.ivcllers 1I, sunn\
destinations. anld li nelc
special fares. Iie special iares
provided savings on individual
inclusive touis for bothi
midweek andt weekend travel.
tie pointed out that midweek
boardings were up 00 percent
and weekend boardings almost
100 percent.

4,500 cruise visitors


SLombard

North Central
Bankers
Head Office Lombard House. Curzon Street.
London W1 A 1 EU, England. Tel: 01-4994111
City Office: 31 Lombard Street. London EC3V 990.
England. Tel: 01-623 4111
Branches throughout Great Britain -
Depositors throughout the World


When


interest


counts...

Lombard North Central offers
a wide range of schemes
Standard Deposit Accounts
no minimum deposit
Your money earns 71% interest per annum at 6
months' notice of withdrawal. Up to 100
can be withdrawn on demand during each
calendar year. Interest is paid half-yearly
without deduction of UK tax.
Monthly Income Deposits
minimum deposit 2,000
Deposits of f2.000 placed for a fixed period
of 5 years will earn a fixed rate of 8'., per
annum paid monthly without deduction of
UK tax This is an excellent way to obtain a
good regular monthly income. Deposits can
be placed for shorter fixed periods and fixed
rates of interest will be quoted on application.

Time Deposits
minimum deposit 5,000
Time deposits placed for a fixed period of 5
years will earn a fixed rate of 81% per annum
paid half-yearly without deduction of UK
tax. Fixed rates of interest will be quoted on
application for deposits placed for shorter
fixed periods.
Lombard North Central Limited is a member of the National Westminster
Bank Group whose capital and reserves exceed C 383,000,000
Formalities for opening an Account are minimal. Write now to the
Deposit Accounts Manager for details of these schemes and a copy of
Deposit Booklet No A482


expected at Freeport


c

C
d

il

t
t


Ohot(lI property is inspected e
ti iig th si ight eitng tour, and I
Small the local hoteliers and tour
operators attend the various
functions and get acquainted
with the inenmbers of the Joint
C('onfe r rice on Medical,
('Conventions.
All transportation for the
Sailing ex- group while on the island is
London and Liverpool by provided by Playtours.

THE PACIFIC STEAM APPOINTED TO BOARD
NAVIGATION CO. OF SASSOON BANK
due Freeport MR. (;FOR(;- Clifford
S( ulmer lhas been appointed to
the Board of Directors of 1-. I).
Sassoon Bank and Trust
FRATERNITY 6th Jan. International Limited.
Mr. C'ulmer joined I 1).
A VESSEL 13th Mar. Sassoon in 1952. In 1958 he
went to London, England, and
spent seven years there during
which time he qualified as a
chartered accountant.
Mr. ('ulmer is married to the
B Former Miss Corliss Mitchell.
They have two children and
reside in Sans Souci.
P.O. Box F2492 TIDES
High 8:04 a.m. and 8:24
Ph. 352 9691-Freeport |p.m. Low 1:38 a.m. and 2:21
p.m.


Philco
SINGLE-DOOR
Refrigerators


-












12.5 cui ft capacity ONLY 28" WIDE
Model RS13M3 (illustrated)
Freezer compartment holds up to 53-lbs of frozen
Has all features of above model, plus 3 full-width a
1 half width refrigerator shelves White. Avocado. C
or Shaded Copper cabinets
Dimensions H 61' V ", W 28", D 28Ve"



BESCOLT


SHIRLEY STREET, EAST PHONE


foods.
and
Gold





.2-2143


2-2143


FRI ORT I: Some 4,500
ruise passengers chose
-reeport/Lucaya as their
destination during tlhe
'hristmas and New Year's
holidays. These visitors came
iy five cruise ships including
hie m.v. Freeport according to
he Grand Bahama Cruise Ship
Development Board.
Freeport Cruise Lines' m.v.
Freeport made her four regular
weekly voyages from Miami to
Freeport bringing a total of
2,027 persons. This week she is
expected to bring a total of
1,500 passengers during her
four regular weekly calls from
Miami to Freeport. She arrived
from Miami on thursday and
again today, Sunday and
Tuesday. She leaves Freeport
for Nassau on Saturday,
Monday and Wednesday at 6
a.m.
Other cruise ships calling at
Freeport Hlarbour during the
holiday week were Eastern
Steamship Lines' s.s. Emerald
Seas and s.s. Bahamas Star;
Norwegian Caribbean Line's
m.s. Sunward and Costa Lines'
t.s. Flavia.
The s.s. Bahama Star
brought 480 passengers from
Miami to Freeport by way of
Nassau last week. Due to
mechanical difficulties, t he
Bahamas Star will go on dry
dock in Ft. Laudedale and will
not be returning to Freeport
until Sunday, January 28. *


FRATERNITY
ORBITA
ORCOMA
VESSEL


DUE NASSAU

9th January
28th January
18th February
14th March


(tbr Wrtbunt


8 CRGfGIROC1 8101 O R


es manager
salesman for a used car lot.
During 1963 and 1964 he was
employed by Central Garage
Ltd., which he left in the latter
year to roin Kelly Motor Co.
Ltd., which held the Ford
Motor Franchise at that time.
When ABC Motors was forced
to assume the F-ord franchise,
Mr. Carey continued with the
new company.
In both 1970 and 1971, Mr.
Carey won the "lop Hatter
Award" from the Ford Motor
Company for "superlative sales
performance." Only eight of
these awards were made in the
entire Caiibbean District from
approximatel s500 eligible car
salesmen.
Mr. Carey was born in
Nassau and educated at Eastern
Senior School. lie is married to
the former Anne Knowles of
Long Island. they have three
sons, Kirk, Anthony at d Mario
all outstanding swi nniers.
Mr. Carey is active in the
Ebenezer Methodc'lt churchh
and the Nassau Lions 'ohb.


U Em


FORTNIGHTLY SERVICE
EX LONDON & LIVER POOL


- -


Phone 2-8683 P.O. Box N8168 Bay St. Near Charlotte St.






"K" LINE

KAWASAKI KISEN KAISHA LTD.



Direct service to Nassau from Japan.
and other Pacific Ports with transhipment.


due Nassau




"M.S. SPAIN MARU" 27th February





E.H. MUNDY &CO. (NASSAU) LTD.

Phone 2-4511, P.O. Box N-1893, Nassau, Cable: Mundico


m


Igga


I


QICK RE^FERENC


)


^s











Friday, January 5, 1973.


6 Wht_ Brirbunt


Come by Classified Counter at The Tribune or call 2-1986 Ext. 5 in Nassau,352 -6608 in Freeport from 9a.m. to 5p.m. Mon. to Fri. Sat. 9a.m. to 1p.m.
I I I I I I I I ______ --


REAL ESTATE


II


C8303
IN OUT ISLANDS
FURNISHED
On pink sand beach unique 5
room designer's home, guest
cottage, fireplace, 212 baths,
patio, marvellous view,
swimming, fishing. H.H. Larkin
c/o Box 101, Harbour Island.
C8282
LARGE HILLTOP and
waterfront lots at East End.
Hilltop starting at ONLY
$14,000. Waterfront starting at
ONLY $20,000. Phone 2-3027
or 2-2680.
C8311
FOR SALE
Lot must be sold immediately.
$3,000. Call 5,6600 9:30 a.m.
5 p.m. night 3-4564 Mrs.
Johnson.
C8314
ATTRACTIVE 3-BEDROOM,
4-bath residence, Blair Estates.
Living-dining room, recreation
room, study, laundry, ample
storage space, patio, etc. Lot
100' x 150', Call 3-1077.

C8306
REAL ESTATE
SACRInF ICE gorgeous
beachfront lot, fashionable -
Green Turtle Cay. Terms.
Phone 5-7224 evenings.
C8304
SECLUDED BEACH cottage.
fashionable Out Island Colony.
$500 year. Phone 5-7224
evenings.

C8307
MILLIONAIRES COUNTRY
ESTATE. $300 month
furnished no rentals are that
cheap but available lovely
spacious stone colonial two
baths pool maids room,
laundry, phone western edge
town near beaches golf
completely equipped acres
flowers, trees. Phone 5-7224
evenings.

I WANTS TO SHARE
C8290
2 GIRLS (preferably teachers)
to share 3 bedroom house,
Norfolk Street, Shirlea.
Telephone 2-1531 (work).
Home 3-4186.


FOR RENT
C8297
2 BEDROOM unfurnished -
Madeira Street opposite John
S. George. For information call
23170.
C7015
NEWLY BUILT 3 bedroom/2
bath, situated Domingo
Heights, East St., South.
Contact: Nassau 5-6234 or Mr.
Pratt at Freeport 352-9007
(collect) between 9-5.

C8267
2 BEDROOM unfurnished
apartment, Boyd Subdivision
off Foster Street. For
information call 3-6644.
C8264
LOVE BEACH COLONY
CLUB (Beach) and NASSAU
HILLCREST TOWERS (Third
Terrace West Centreville) -
Elegant, fully furnished and
equipped 2-bedroom, 2 bath
apartments, airconditioned,
swimming pool. Short or long
term. Phone 2-1841, 2-1842,
7,4116, 2-8224 or 2-8248.

C8265
LARGE 1 BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call: Chester
Thompson Real Estate
2-4777-8.
C8268
ONE EFFICIENCY apartment,
basically furnished, Victoria
Court Apartments, on
Elizabeth Avenue between Bay
and Shirley Streets. Facilities,
laundry, parking. Phone
5-4631. After five 3-2397.

C8285
ONE BEDROOM and one two
bedroom two bath, large living
and dining room, Bahama
room apartment. Basically
furnished on beautiful
landscaped grounds. Third
Terrace Centreville. Facilities,
laundry, phone, parking, fully
airconditioned. Phone 5-4631
- after five 3-2397.
C8286
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
airconditioned one bedroom


apartments. Reasonable rental.
Day call 2-2152. Evenings
3-4926.
C8334
Two two-bedroom unfurnished
apartments on Soldier Road,
one block east of East Street.
Interested persons telephone
Valderine Adderley, Fresh
Creek, Andros, Radio Station.
C8324
IDEALLY located two
bedroom apartment, private
balconies all around,
overlooking the sea. East Bay
Street near The Pilot House.
Rent $800 per month. Call
241631/4.


FOR RENT


C8325
U N FURNISH D
APARTMENT Telephone
5-4643.
C8332
ONE 2 BEDROOM
unfurnished apartment -
Centreville and 2 unfurnished 3
bedroom apartments Soldier
Road. Telephone 3-4128.


C8289
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay. Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C8333
3 BEDROOM fully furnished
house -- Mount Royal &
Madeira. $250 per month. Call
5-8954 evenings.

C8346
ONE 2-BEDROOM apartment,
basically furnished Palmdale
- no children or pets. Ring
5-4980 after 6 p.m.

CARS FOR SALE
C8261
1969 FIAT 124 Station wagon.
Lively. Cheap to run. $1000.
Owner leaving. Phone 41365.
C8272
ISLAND MOTOR COMPANY
1970 LIMITED
SUBSTANTIAL
END OF SEASON
REDUCTIONS
1970 Chevrolet
Impala 2 dr. A/C $2800
1970 Rover 2000
A/C Automatic $2400
1971 Ford Escort
Automatic, Beige
4 dr. $1895
1968 Viva 2 Dr.
Automatic $850
1971 Morris 1300
S/W Automatic $1600
1969 Caprice A/C
Vinyl 4 Dr. H/T $2000
1968 Javelin A/C $1600
1970 Singer Gazelle
Auto. White $1295
1970 Wolsey 16/60
Auto Grey $1295
Trade-ins Welcomed
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8.
C8323
1971 DODGE AVENGER G.
L. Automatic with radio.
$1600 or best offer. Phone
2-3106 9 a.m. -- 5 p.m. Phone
5-3590 after 5 p.m.
C8337
1969 SKYLARK Buick,
automatic 2 door, V-8,
airconditioned red with
black vinyl top, white interior.
Call 22209 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
C8342
FORD FALCON S/Wagon
N5015 for sale. May be seen at
BOAC Engineering compound
Nassau Airport daily between 2
and 5 p.m. Sealed offers to
Manager Bahamas, P. 0. Box
N1129, Nassau. Closing date
19th January, 1973.


1 FOR SALE

C8320
ONE LARGE avacado gas
stove only $200.00. Contact
Roberts at 2-8437 before 5:00
p.m.

C8301
1972 Toyota Corona MK 11-4
door. Like new. $2,600.
O.N.O.
Girl's Bicycle, also Eina Zig Zag
sewing machine both $140.
Phone 3-4631.

C8329
SEARS MOTOR Scooter -
good condition $175.00.
Phone 3-1278.

C8327
VESPA 150 cc scooter 1968,
baby blue. $225.00. John
White, East Bay Marina.
C8313

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS
including utensils, furniture,
toys, clothing etc. Blair
Estates, Sheffield Street No.
141. Phone 3-1077.

FOR SALE
C8344
BAY STREET BUSINESS
LADIES FASHION STORE
FOR PARTICULARS
ON LEASE OR SALE
Tel: 24148/23027 or 22794
Morley & O'Brien
Real Estate Ltd.

C8339
1968 2-door Javelin. $1,000.00
1 18-ft. Capri Boat with 40
h.p. outboard Evinrude and
trailer $1,200.00 or nearest
offer.


1 16-MM. Sound Projector
$400.00.
I Electric Arc Welder.
$350.00, Phone 32235.

The Tribune classified Ads
bring results Fast-7To place
your Adv. Telephone 21986.


I I MARINE SUPPLIES I


SCHOOLS


I I


HELP WANTED


I I TRADE SERVICES


-' .-.----~ I ~ I


.O~. 83
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.


C8288
35' BERTRAM SPORT
FISHERMAN bought NEW
JUNE 1971 powered by
twin Cummins Diesels 210 HP
each 200 hours on each
engine, central airconditioning
7 KW Diesel generator fly
bridge and dual controls -
many other extras. Absolutely
AS NEW. Phone 3-4953 Nite -
2-1722-3-4-5 days.
C5902
1969 Chris Craft Sedan sleeps
six; private bathroom with
vanity, shower and head;
stove refrigerator, sink,
stereo ship-to-shore, twin 230
h.p. engines with less than 200
hours, other extras. Excellent
condition. Asking $22,000 or
nearest offer Phone 2-4267 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to
Friday.

C8331
FOR SALE OR CHARTER
125ft. x 23ft. 4ft. draft, steel
hull. 290 tons, powered by
new Cat. 343 diesel 15 tor,
crane up to date load line, 2
cargo hatches, one 14ft x 24ft.
and one 14ft x 42ft. double
bottom and in excellent shape.
Contact:
SANDS CONSTRUCTION &
SHIPPING, Marsh Harbour, P.
0. Box 489, Treasure Cay -
Abaco, Phone 159.

C8336
50 FOOT live-aboard yacht.
Completely furnished. Leaving
Island must sell. "Nancy II1",
Yacht Haven, eastern dock.
Owner aboard .... come see!

C8341
YACHTS AND BOATS LTD

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

MAGNUM MARINE

AVON INFLATABLES
26 foot Lyman Runabout
1966 with a new 80 h.p. diesel.
Good equipment and excellent
performance. $4500.00

28 foot Ultra with a 290 h.p.
in/outboard Holman Moody. A
brand new boat. Price has been
reduced to $7,700.00 duty
paid.

22 foot Aquasport Offshore
with a 200 h.p. Mercruiser. Has
radio and all extras. $3900.00.
A 1971 boat.

AT THE DIVE SHOP

An after Xmas Clearance Sale
all next week to make room
for more stock. All sale items
at very substantial savings.
Come in and look.

P.O. Box N1658
Telephone 2-4869

PETS FOR SALE
C8253
GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS.
Price $145.00. Seven weeks
old. See Alexander Virgil,
Durham Street off Mount
Royal Avenue.

C83 SC17 OOL
C8317


THE NASSAU CIVIC
BALLET SCHOOL will
commence its Winter Term
session on Monday, January
8th. For information please
call 5-2353.

C8335
ENROLL FOR EASTER
TERM
Typing
Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Commercial Mathematics
Office Practice
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier (NCR
4200)
Dictaphone-Typist
Filing
Telex Operator
B.J.C. and G.C.E. Classes:-
English
Mathematics
Literature
History
Spanish
NASSAU ACADEMY OF
BUSINESS
Shirley Street opp. Collins
Avenue Phone 24993


I Ul I TION
C8322
GUITAR LESSONS ... taught
by Derek. For information call
5-2354


I LOST
C8350
SMALL MALE SEALPOINT
SIAMESE lost between
Camperdown/Tower Heights.
Contact Dobell 41515.

WANTED
C8319
ONE ELECTRIC mini
executive office type fridge -
in good condition.
Approximately 20" high.
Telephone 42766.

I HELP WANTED
C8308
BAHAMIAN HOUSEKEEPER
to live-in. Must be able t.)
drive. Phone 5-1137.
C8321
BOOKKEEPER REQUIRED.
Preferably older person with
good practical experience.
Apply only in own hand-
writing giving full details of
experience to Package Delivery
Service, Ltd., P. 0. Box
N-4205, Nassau.

C8318
The Trust Company requires
an individual with excellent
typing, shorthand/speedwriting
abilities, who is fluent in
writing, reading and speaking,
English, Spanish and French.
Position involves work with
Mutual Funds and experience
helpful but not pre-requisite.
BAHAMIANS ONLY NEED
APPLY
Contact Mrs. Emily
Lightbourne at telephone
2-4240 for appointment.

C8271
REFRIGERATION
MECHANIC. Should have 3 to
5 years experience on domestic
appliances. Salary subject to
negotiations. Phone BESCO
2-1070.
C8326
WANTED IMMEDIATELY
Young person with previous
experience as a cashier. Some
typing and bookkeeping
experience also necessary.
Reply in own handwriting to
Adv. C8326, c/o The Tribune,
P. 0. Box N3207, Nassau,
giving resume of personal
details, previous experience
and quoting references which
are essential. Salary in the
range of $80 to $120 per week
depending on age and previous
experience.
C8330
THE NASSAU BEACH
HOTEL has a vacancy for the
position of Financial
Comptroller. The applicant
must have had experience in a
similar position with a large
resort hotel. Duties will include
complete responsibility for the
accounting and control
functions within the hotel
including front office, food
and beverage control and all
back office accounting
procedure. Applicant should
also have had some exposure to
hotel data processing
applications. Interested persons
should contact The Director of
Humane Resources, telephone
7.7711.
C8349
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
DIRECTOR for 535 room
resort property. Must have 3-5
years previous experience as
Food and Beverage Director.
Please telephone for
appointment Holiday Inn,
Paradise Island 5-6451 ext.
7101/2.
C8343
BRISTOL-MYERS
INTERNATIONAL
SUPERVISOR BAHAMAS
Bristol-Myers, leading
American pharmaceutical
/consumer products company
is recruiting a SUPERVISOR
to coordinate the operations of
Mead Johnson, Bristol,
Westwood, Clairol, Tanya,
Drackett, Renuzit and
Bristol-Myers Products in the
Bahamas.
The successful candidate must
be a Bahamian citizen and
familiar with modern methods
of distribution, marketing,
advertising and promotion. A
background of experience in
the pharmaceutical or
consumer products fields
would be a decided asset.


Reporting directly to the
Bristol-Myors Territorial
Director, he or she will receive
a basic salary, a commission
based upon sales performance,
plus fringe benefits and
perquisites.
Bruce Barth, Territorial
Director for Bristol-Myers, will
be In Nassau the week of
January 22 for interviews.
Applicants should contact
William Cash at Lowe's
Pharmacy to arrange an
appointment. Telephone:
28006.


C8328
EX PERIENCED
BOOKKEEPER REQUIRED-
for International Advertising
Firm. Person of senior
background capable of
handling all books of original
entry to preparation of Profit
and Loss Statement and
Balance Sheet. Must be able to
perform all functions with
minimal supervision. Up to
$10,000 commensurate with
experience. Please apply in
writing to P. 0. Box N3910,
Nassau.

TRADE SERVICES
C8280
PATIO AWNINGS AND
CARPORTS
AWNINGS, SHUTTERS,
PANELS
John S. George & Co. Ltd.,
For free estimates and prom,*
service call 2-8421.


C8340
FOR THE BEST in Sales,
Service, Repairs and T. V.
Antenna installation call Rayco
Electronic and Appliances
located in the Out Island
Traders Building at telephone
32235. We service all makes
and models.
C8102
AFTER CHRISTMAS MESS?
WE'LL CLEAN IT UP CALL
ABCO TEL:51071-2-3-4.


C8279

Finder's Ctemos

Brekenrle Ltd,
Mackey Street
& Rosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
"P. O. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELtVERY
MOVING.STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796,
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434
C8281
T. V. ANTENNAS. Boosters
for homes, apartments and
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Chuck Hall 5-8213, 2-2300
or 2-1662, WORLD OF
MUSIC, Dewgard Plaza.


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

IN FREEPORT

L ..2-6608


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C7006
LADIES AND GENTLE-
MEN!!! get your newly
styled Holiday garments made
by ABC Tailor Shop Pinders
Point (right near the Baptist
Church).

HELP WANTED
C7013
SO CIAL HOSTESS
REQUIRED: Must have at
least 11/U years experience as
Social Hostess or Tour Escort.
Must be 21 or older. Mist be
neatly dressed, have pleasing
personality. Must be able to
work with large sums of
money. Typing experience is
preferred. References are
required along with Police
Certificate.
FRONT OFFICE WORKER:
Must have at least 1 year
experience in Front off"te
Work. Must be able to work
with NCR 4200 machine. Must
be able to handle large sums of
money. References are
required along with recent
Police Certificate.
Interested Persons apply:
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL
AND COUNTRY CLUB,
WEST END, GRAND
BAHAMA, PERSONNEL
OFFICE BETWEEN THE
HOURS OF 9:00 A.M. AND
3:00 P.M., MONDAY
THROUGH FRIDAY.

C8300
INTERNATIONAL FIRM of
Chartered Accountants have
several vacancies for Chartered
or Certified Accountants in
their Freeoort office.
Successful candidates will be
paid excellent salaries and
bonuses. Applicants should
apply in writing to the Staff
Partner, Price Waterhouse &
Co., P. 0. Box F-2415,
Freeport, Bahamas.
C7026
CHEFS: TO TAKE
COMPLETE CHARGE OF
STATION. SUPERVISE AND
DIRECT ASSISTANTS IN
PREPARATION OF FRENCH
& INTERNATIONAL
CUISINE.
APPLY: PERSONNEL
DEPARTMENT, OCEANUS
HOTELS LTD., P. 0. BOX
F-531, FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA.


C7023
ONE BOOKKEEPER/
ACCOUNTANT must be
familiar with Methods &
Procedures of handling all
group receivables, setting up
masters, controlling of billings,
distribution of payments and
accounting reports for same.
Male applicant preferred, 3
years hotel experience
required.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only, to King's Inn & Golf
Club, Personnel Department.


iI I.


I HELP WANTED
C7025
FOOD AND BEVERAGE
NIGHT AUDITOR: Must have
experience of working in hotel
doing Food and Beverage Night
Audit. Must be Bahamian.
APPLY HOLIDAY INN -
FREEPORT, P. 0. BOX F-760,
373-1333. MISS STAFFORD.

C7020
WANTED Manager for
Heren china and antique end of
luxury Boutique. Must have
experience in projecting sales, a
year in advance and be able to
handle training programmes for
packers -nd warehouse staff.
Contact: Caprice (Grand
Bahama)Ltd. (352-9414).

C7022
ONE WINDOW CLEANER --
Male applicant preferred, to
clean Guest Rooms & Villa
windows daily.
Apply Monday through Friday
between 9 a.m. and 12 Noon
only, to King's Inn & Golf
Club, Personnel Department.
C7027
MEDICAL LABORATORY
TECHNICIAN wanted
immediately to work at
Lucayan Medical Building.
Full time or part time
considered. Salary according to
experience.
Contact Dr. Tait, P. 0. Box
F-827. (Tel: 352-7288).

C7029
ONE DISHWASHER AND 2
HANDYMEN FOR
JOHNSONS SEAFOOD
RESTAURANT.
PLEASE CONTACT: RHONA
JOHNSON FOR INTERVIEW.


C7031
a) 2 KITCHEN PORTERS.
Responsible for cleaning of
kitchen and disposal of
garbage. Applicant should be
willing to work hard. Police
Certificate required.
b)2 DINING ROOM
CAPTAINS. Experienced in
French Service; minimum of
three years as Captain in first
class Hotels and restaurants.
Good references and Police
Certificate required.
c) 1 TOURNAND CHEF. Must
have three years experience in
first class Hotels and
restaurants in preparation in
International Cuisine. Good
references and Police
Certificate required.
d) 1 HEAD CHEF.
Experienced in all aspects of
International Cuisine. Must
have ability to organize, train
and supervise kitchen
personnel. Knowledge of food
stocks and requirements
necessary, willing to work long
hours. Five years minimum
experience as Head Chef in
first class hotels or restaurants.
Good references and Police
Certificate required.
* Please apply to Personnel De-
partment:- EL CASINO, P. 0
Box F-787, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


stamped, addressed envelope.


Wbr Wribune

CLASSIFIED

HOURS:

9:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
Mon.-Fri.
Saturday
9:00 a.m. Noon


HELP WANTED

C7030
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY.
PACKING AND SHIPPING
MANAGER. MUST HAVE 5
YEARS EXPERIENCE IN
ESTIMATING, COMPUTING
RATES FOR INTER-
NATIONAL SHIPPING AND
SUPERVISIONAL ABILITY
TELEPHONE FREEPORT
TRANSFER LTD. FOR
APPOINTMENT AND
INTERVIEW.


C7024
AN EXECUTIVE
SECRETARY able to handle
general office work and answer
correspondence on own
initiative, also take shorthand
at 80 wpm., 2-5 years
experience.
Apply: Monday through
Friday between 9 a.m. and 12
Noon only, to King's Inn &
Golf Club, Personnel
Department.


L.


TO PLACE

YOUR ADV.

IN FREEPORT


TELEPHONE


CALL 2-1986


HELP WANTED
C7021
WANTED EXECUTIVE
Manager to control overall
luxury Boutique operation,
must be able to do
bookkeeping to trial balance
and have 5 years experience in
European buying of antiques,
object d'art and ladies'
fashions. References and
ability to be Bonded required.
Contact: Caprice (Grand
Bahama) Ltd. (352-9414).
C7028
M AN A GN E R F O1R
AMUSEMENT PARK must be
able to assume full
r es po nsibil ity of all
Amusement Rides and
equipment and full knowledge
of Amusement Park operation.
Must have 3 to 5 years
experience in public
Amusement Park operation.
Male preferred.
For interview call 352-7438 or
write to: P. 0. Box F- 839
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


i 'r~igi] IJ TI ii T i ln


-F


It's cheaper by the


dozen, but it's crowded

By Abigail Van Buren
a 1973n b Chicage Tribe-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY- I have had it! I am fed up with people
condemning my parents for having seven children.
The first thing they ask is, "Are you Catholic?" lWe're
not-we're Protestant.] Then they make some dumb crack
about my parents probably being hooked on sex or some-
thing.
Well, I happen to know that my mother planned each
one of us, and as long as my father can afford that many
children, I don't think it's anybody's business.
My mother has never had to work outside the home one
day after she was married, and that's more than a lot of
mothers can say.
If my parents can afford to have a dozen children, why
should they be made to feel that they are taking up more
space in the world than they're entitled to?
ONE OF SEVEN
DEAR ONE: If people continue to multiply at the pres-
ent rate, this world of ours is going to be in serious
trouble. For some up-to-date reading material on this sub-
ject, inquire at your public library.

DEAR ABBY: Six weeks ago [a week before she mar-
ried my son] my daughter in law said she would like to
call me by my first name since I was more like a friend
than a mother. I said, "Fine. Whatever makes you comfort-
able."
The first time she caned me "Nellie" it hit me wrong. I
realized it really wasn't fine with me. I love her like a
daughter, not like a friend, and I didn't feel comfortable
being called "Nellie" by my daughter in law. I would
rather she call me "Mom" or "Mother Smith" or even
"Mrs. Smith" as she did before.
I have an idea she and my son cooked up this idea
because he feels more comfortable calling her parents by
their first names rather than "Mom and Dad."
Have you any suggestions? I want to resolve this before
any more time passes. NAME PROBLEM IN ILLINOIS
DEAR PROBLEM: Tell your daughter in law that you
don't feel comfortable being called "Nellie," and would she
mind calling you "Mother Smith," "Mother Nellie," or
something with which you both feel comfortable.

DEAR ABBY: My almost-16-year-old daughter and her
18-year-old boy friend have the habit of lying down side by
side on our very narrow couch while watching television.
They don't get embarrassed when her daddy or I walk in
and find them this way.
In some respects I may be old fashioned, but I think
some things can go a little too far, and I don't like to see
my daughter and her boy friend in that position. If they are
that close in our home, I wonder how close they get when
they are out on a date.
I don't like to be a square mother, Abby, but don't you
think I should ask them to please sit up when they're
watching TV? WANTS TO DO RIGHT
DEAR WANTS: The position you describe is too close
for comfort. Tell your daughter that she should keep both
feet on the floor. And that goes for her boy friend, too.

CONFIDENTIAL TO "TORN DAUGHTER IN HIGH-
LAND PARK": I can understand why your mother is bitter
about your father, from whom she is separated, but she
had no right to forbid you to invite him to your home. Tell
your mother you will let her know ahead of time when your
father will be there so she won't run into him.

Problems? Trust Abby. For a personal reply, write to
ABBY, BOX 09700, L A., CALIF. "ON and enclose a


I


I I


I


. .. . . .. .." '- aiT-III II










Friday, January 5, 1973.


Wbt Wribunt


"I used to have easy days like that-until the boss
noticed how little work I accomplished."


Rupert and the Beanstalk-45,


As they hurry back to the
beanstalk, R u p er t and his
friend meet the tall Elf once
more. Ah, I knew you would
get back safely," he says.
" Giant Trugg would not harm
a fly." He shows Rupert his
pouch which he has filled with
ALL RIGHTS


flower seeds. It holds more
than the little one you brought
with you," he laughs. Ooo,
thank you very much," says
Rupert. "You've saved us a
lot of time." And as the pouch
is too bulky for the small Elf,
Rupert offers to carry It.
RESERVED


I \W hr I NHEAW A 16 FIGHT
WN HIER LAST NIGr JI"


Brother Juniper


"We'll try anything ONCE, Your Honor."


1. Gambler
6. Provoke
11. Taxed
13. Order of frogs
14. Fruit peel
16. Esau's home
17. Ancient slave
.-18. Shoe size
20. Morindin dye
21. Compete
22. Taint
24. Type measure
25. Free
26. Attempt
27. Salad ingredient


28. Noah's boat
29. Similar
31. Annapolis
33. Herb eve
34. Majority
35. World War II
area
36. Deck hands
37.Robust
39.Eng.
photographer
41. Summon
43. Farmhouse
44. Thorn apple
45. Goose genus


SOLUTION OF SATURDAY'S PUZZLE
DOWN 4. Food staple
5. Oolong
1. Coat part 6. Dad
2. Digestive fluid 7. Electees
3. Sheeplike 8. Squeamish
io 9. Heep
O P y l1. Nobleman
DOW F - -taple
15. Through
1. Coat part 619. Foyer
2. Digestive flui22. Diacritical
20 mark
23. Annoy
25. Narrow inlet
27. Spotted cat
28. With
2 o0 29. Retaliate
30. Young Tomn
3 31. Century plant
32. Greek letter
36 33. Golf clubs
34. Attention
getting noise
36. Fictional
detective
Ir 38. Augment
M 40. Pewter coin
features 1.1 42. High railway


I HOURSIi


Chess


B ridge B LMNABD IADEN
By VICTOR MOLLO
dIX Martcuas, 'tbhe wc, t
Brfae Fedecaton's "First Lady,"
will ave a buimiy Wa-rtia.nA& A3
the _uardlan's bridge cores-
PMndenit th! wiE be presiding
on the 22-23-3th December at
the Cutty Bark Otiardian
Tournament. Then, on BoUng
y she wii be weozomLng com-
peabtors to the Harper's and
Queen Winter Pairs Turn.- I A
ment.
Tues to the title of one of her
books, Rixi Bid(s) Boldly, (scme
say too boldly), Pla(s) Safely. (9549)
Here's an exarnple: Over 700 ahess player--a
North European record for an open
S7 6 4 entry congress--mtwill tonight
0 A 7 3 welcome grandmaster Ludek
4 K 8 5 2 Plachman on his return to
South international nmes at the
SA KJ 10 Bveaig StandEad London
A 9 8 Open. Toty's puke Is the
K Q 10 9 8 5 deciWve posltlon where
Contract: 60': Lead: 04. Pachman (Black, to move)
On dUnmwtiW 03. Bat p 0ys game ad .tourinimenit
the OJ. How should dec aer in hAis1 mt las ent at
play? Ready? T1hen let's fto- Athens four years ago.
Row W Oan you find Paohanan's
At trick tw., she led a low nest move ? You can watch
hea.r, the key pFay. tor she thkn in ate1on tolnght at the
oei? 't afford a second round ijpjm (.r4a Y o ui t h
of trwnml. Winndnm the tnmuo s 1et
return on which West showed Cent.
0 at,,,tb duwny's 07. Rtxi led SUMUTlON No V549 -
a ojub. With the 4A. East
mtpt be tempted. He wasn't, Solutin
mbu one chance remained hes Solution
ttiat the defender wuth the trd I . P-_Mtd! wins at
team had fbwsuc apades, which lewst a pawn, for if 2 B-K3.
est Et KKtxWP; 3 PxKt, QxB ch.
A 82 4 76 54 In the game. White tried for
OK 10 52 V QJ3 complcation by (1 .. .P-
04 1 J 6 2 KT4). 2 P-K3, but after
SA 10 7 6 4 3 Q J 9 2... KKtxP: 3 PxP. Q--11
Now Rixi Markus could dis- White had to resign because
card a heart frnom du on Poachinn oins a bishop for
her fourth mde and ruff a no compensattom
heart.


n4) Rwormaaof
So T f o r letters
or more can
Syou make
rB fron thP
Shletters shown
hI e here" In
mask lug a
S N word. each
letter m a
be used once
U only Each
word must contaIn the large
letter, and there must be at
least one eight-letter word In tire
list. No iit'rals: no foreign words:


SCA ROLL RIOHTIRUS



from the Caroll Righter Ins"tu
GENERAL TENDENCIES: Although there is
some friction on the surface, much can be
achieved by sticking close to ideals by which you govern your
life. Make today's activities forward worthwhile plans. If you
want others to go along with your views, be pleasant and
sociable with them.
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Important you are tactful
when dealing with higher-ups; take care you are not
smart-alecky, if you want right results. Show perseverance to
make big headway. Avoid one who has strange ideas.
TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Do more study on that plan
you have, or it could go awry at the wrong moment Get all
that knowledge you need from newcomers who have the
answers. Avoid one who makes you feel inadequate
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Show you are practical in
handling all those obligations ahead of you. Your mate may be
in a rather sad mood, so do your utmost to cheer this person.
The evening can then be very pleasant.
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Feel your partners
out on moot points, but don't get into any arguments, then
you know just where you stand Use diplomacy with one who
opposes you. Losing your temper could be bad
LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Become more energetic where
your work is concerned and get better results, but don't
expect others to do likewise. Not a good day to buy that new
wardrobe, but fine for window shopping Think and act
constructively.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Show you are a perfectionist
and get more benefits, better results in the future Being
encouraging toward one who is in trouble can be very helpful
and your duty as a humanitarian. Instill new confidence
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Getting home fixed up and
establishing greater harmony with those who dwell with you is
best today. First get business matters well handled, though.
Attend some party in the evening that is a delight
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) You have many errands,
jobs to do and should not waste a moment of today, so get
busy early and get them all out of the way If you need advice
from associates, secure it. Show you're an efficient, capable
person.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) Fine day for making
improvements to your home so it becomes more comfortable
and valuable as well. Look to experts for the advice you need
on how to progress faster in your field of activity Relax in
p.m.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You know exactly what
you want where personal and business matters are concerned,
so be sure to get the cooperation of key persons Improve your
appearance so that others are more impressed with you Do
some entertaining at home in p.m.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) First get those plans
worked out that you want to place before bigwigs soon, then
enjoy some recreation. Being practical is very important right
now Show you know what it is you really want
PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Broaden your thinking so you
know exactly how to attain advancement both in the business
and the social world. Go out to gatherings with a real
purpose in mind. Recreation should be secondary
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY. he or she will be
one of those strong-willed young people who will study any
course of action while young and choose the best, then plow
through it tenaciously and in a practical way until it is
mastered and success ensues. Permit to have many playmates
early, otherwise your youngster will develop aan overly serious
attitude that could cause others to avoid him or her later, and
thus lessen the success and happiness possible in this
interesting chart.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


I APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotfsky


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard!


no pepper names. TOIAYV'S
TARGET : 33 words, good ;
38U words, verN good: 43 words.
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
SATURDAY'b SOLUTION :
Anew ante ashen ease east eaten
HNSWATHE ethane etna haste
hasten hate ew heat hewn
neat neath nest newt sane sate
teen seat seen senate sent
sewen sewn sheen sheet shew
shewn stew swathe sweat sweet
tawse tease tense thane thee
then wane waste wean ween
went west wheat wheaten when
whet.


19 Without elvillsed standards.
- - ard metal. (5)
22. Served in some restaurants.
- (S- A. )
i I I Down
S- i. Uansters. (9)
2. Cathedral city. (3)
S&. Like the wartime barrel
4. Bobbin. (4) 5. Stubborn. (0)
(4)
otI )
Per isah
able. (7)
14. Einte r.
t a I u-
ni C n t.
No 7.015 by TIM MCKA 13 a Ile
Aeross nm arshal
I. Thu. (iU) L. Cuarease. (4) (3)
10. Inhanaire town. (9) 16. Cut. (51
II t.--. 4)1 Nases. <5 3. Country l
S 0: ates citlnset. (9en r eO
l R oa () 18. Inwet. (3) (3) iitr).i.oiufio,,


AS YEARS PASSED, THE OLD W -AND "JENNY" THREATENED TOU
GROUP DIED OFF, UNTIL "JENNY' MAKE MY YOUTHFUL MISTAKE PUBLIC
WAS, I THOUGHT, THE ONLYONE UNLE$5 I MADE HIM EDITOR OF
W v THEN CAME THE "WRLD TME".
SPRESIDENTOFFER O -r
DEFENSE"v


ILLI



Mi'


YE5, I LEFT THE COMMUNIST
PARTY ALMOST 50 YEAR$ BUT JENNINS,
A60, ROPER--AND YOU KNOW, MAJOR? WHERE
WHAT MY POLITICAL fL DOES HE FIT IN?,
PHILOSOPHY HA '
BECOME SINCE
THEN!


''7^- %*/,^ ^o' ....:... -... ..,: ,.'.


CROSSWORD
PUZZLE
ACROSS


i


RE.X MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS|

r HOPE WU'RE NOT COME ON, "U TELL. ME SOMStHNIN ASOfU NOW
LIVING TO ME, RAFE / KNOW fT ANPD N E SHOT AN EfHrTY IN THAT
CHARLEY, IT'S LIKOE ToL ERE ARE QUITE A I KNOW IT-- EXHIITION LAST WEEK, RAFE /
>YOU OVER THE PHON- FEW PROS ON THE THERE'S ONLY AND AL60 TELL ME
KENNY/S GOT A BAD TOUR THAT WOULD PSE ONE KEUNV WHY HE WAS NE At IN T1E













JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS


AS YOUR CALL AT SPENCER EXACTLY... TALK TO HIS WIFE FARMS, ARE YOU AN EFFORT TO LOCATE
FARMS OFFICIAL BUSINESS ? FOR A FEW .A-URYINF TO LOCATE MRS. SILVESTER! SHE HAPPENS
HR F MMINUTES... HER FOR HIM? TO BE MY CLIENT


* 4


Winning










1lbr WQrtbunt


Friday, January 5, 1973.


Pro ball players granted permission



by BABA to complete this season

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
ALTHOUGH BASKETBALLERS Wenty Ford, Eddie Ford, Rosevelt Turner, Fred Smith and Jason Moxey
have been considered professionals by the International Amateur Basketball Federation (F.I.B.A.) rules which
have been adopted by the Bahams Amateur Basketball Association they have been granted permission by the
Association to continue playing for the remainder of the B.A.B.A.'s 1972-73 series.
Under the general Bye-Laws
and Internal Regulations as
adopted by F.I.B.A., "a person
who is declared professional in
a sport other than basketball
shall be considered professional
also in basketball, even if what
made him become a
professional does not violate ,
the regulations of F.I.B.A. in- I
this domain."
The above mentioned WENT FORD EDDIE FORD JASON MOXEY FRED SMITH
players have participated at ... B.A.BA. rules them professionals, but allows them to complete remainder of season.


some time in pro baseball. The
B.A.B.A. did not intend to
bring the ban into effect until
after the current season hoping
that these rules might have
changed.
However, a team does not
lose it's amateur status if it
plays against a team of
professional players, provided
this is done with the
authorization of it's national
federation and with the
approval of F.I.B.A. Such
approval is granted exclusively
for beneficient and educational
purposes."
The constitution of the
B.A.B.A. corroborated the
above rule.
ASKED TO LEAVE
Last night's meeting, which
was opened to representatives
of the 24-member clubs, was
also attended by former vice
president of the Association
Mr. Jerry Harper, who was
asked to leave before the
meeting started. "Being
interested in the topic of the
definition of an amateur
athlete, I attended," explained
Mr. Harper.


"This meeting is open only
to representatives of the
clubs," rejoined the president
Mr. Vince Ferguson before Mr.
Harper sullenly left the room.
In preparation for future
and possibly international
matches, the Association will
have to be using the
international bye-laws as guide
lines, explained president
Ferguson. However, "Those
who happen to be pro ball
players will be allowed to
continue playing for the rest of
the season, but for the future,
they will be abiding by the
laws of the Olympic
Committee," said Mr.
Ferguson.
"From the revival of
basketball in the Bahamas in
1968, development
prgorammes have been carried
out in good faith, and it would
be unfair to invoke the law at
this time," reasoned Mr.
Ferguson.
The Association though,
does not blame the players for
their unprecedented
participation in pro ball but in
order to maintain the status in


GRAND BAHAMA TELEPHONE

COMPANY

is accepting applications for telephone installation
trainees. Must have good knowledge of English,
Math and Science. Drivers licence required.
Career opportunities to qualified applicants. Apply
in person to 2C Kipling Building.



RENOKIL PESI CONTROl SERVICE

TENT FUMIGATION
RODENT CONTROL
INSECT CONTROL
IR LAWN SPRAYING
for I'R/:': inspection --- phone
NASSAU -- 4-1332
FREEPORT --- 2-5521

Rentokil Laboratories Ltd.




AmAHAS [lC CIIY CRPOIAIMON

INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL

NOTICE

DRAWING OFFICE SUPERVISOR


Applications are invited
Drawing Office Supervisor,
Department, Big Pond.


for the position of
Distribution Planning


Applicants should possess the Higher National
Certificate or the City and Guilds Technician's
Certificate in Electrical, Mechanical or Civil
Engineering or the equivalent. In addition,
applicants should have had a minimum of seven (7)
years experience in a drawing office with some
experience in a supervisory position.

The successful applicant will be required to:
(1) Prepare drawings and specifications for
distribution mains and substations including
civil works.
(2) Supervise Drawing Office staff.
.(3) Train staff, apprentices and trainees in
drafting and drawing office procedures.
"'4) Ensure proper use and maintenance of
Drawing Office equipment.
(5) Compile records and maintain an up to date
records system.


Salary will be in accordance with the Corporation's
Scale 'A' B$9,564 x 450 to B$12,714 per annum.
Starting point will depend on education and
experience.

Applications giving qualifications and experience
should be submitted to the undersigned not later
than January 17, 1973.


(sgd) E. C. SANDS,


(Sgd.) E. C. SANDS,
General Manager.


international events, the rules
must be closely followed, he
said.
It is understood that pro
players wanting to reinstate
themselves in the amateur
category will have to sit out a
waiting period of about three
years.
CONVICTED PLAYERS
On the subject of players
and their involvement with the
law, Mr. Ferguson, said that
persons who were convicted of
a criminal offence must be cut
off from the main stream of
the organization, but not for
good.
However, "persons who are
continually involved with
misdemeanors, though not
criminal, but to the point
where he continually becomes
an embarrassment to the
Association, then he too must
be cut off from the
organization," said Mr.
Ferguson.
"The more refined and
sophisticated an organization
is, the more demanding it
becomes to the community,"
said Mr. Ferguson, "and if
officials of clubs would
understand the principle of
which amateurism is founded,
then all the adverse publicity
would be stamped out.
"Amateur sports is not
founded on civil laws. It is
based on principles and if a
person fails to live up to the
principle of the amateur club,
then the officials can sever him
from the club," Mr. Ferguson
said.
Although one's conflict with
the law is one's private life,
when it becomes adversely
publicized with the
organization, then it becomes
public, explained Mr.
Ferguson.
In answer to a question as to
who decides the fate of a
player charged with "reflecting
adverse publicity," Mr.
Ferguson said that the offiicals
of the Association meet to
discuss the fate of the player
and in some instances, the
player is called. The manner in
which it is done may vary with
the circumstances involved.
The executive board says
which player is "reflecting
adverse publicity."
If a player is suspended, an
application for a replacement
will be considered.
GAMES SCHEDULES
Confusion continues to
shroud the resumption of the
B.A.B.A.'s 1972-'73 series
which was scheduled to begin
Wednesday night although it is
tentatively scheduled for next
week.
A plan is now being
discussed by the Ministry of
Education in which the
Association might get the use
of either the C. I. Gibson Gym
or the Eastern Secondry
School Gym. However, because
both gyms are being used to
house students of the L. W.


Young School, then the
Association will have to adopt
a "wait and see" attitude to see
whether teachers will accept or

If this plan is rejected, then
the games in January will be
wiped out.
Since the week of November
15 when rumours had it that
the A. F. Adderley Gym was
going to be used for
examination purposes, Mr.
Ferguson said that he has been
trying to contact the Ministry
for a substitution. When finally
contacted, the Ministry
promised to have the matter
looked into.


JULIUS BOROS 1671

SNARES LEAD IN

LOS ANGELES OPEN
LOS ANGELES, JAN. 4
(AP)-Julius Boros ripped four
strokes off par with a 67 for a share
of the first-round lead Thursday In
the $135,000 Glen Campbell Los
Angeles Open golf tournament.
The 52-year-old Boros was tied
for the top spot with young Johnny
Miller and former PGA champion
Dave Stockton as he led an advance
of older players over the 7,028-yard
Riviera Country Club course.
Bob Rosburg, a 46-year-old
veteran who won the Bob Hope last
season, was alone at 68 while
49-yearOold Art Wall was in a group
at 69.
Jack Nicklaus, 1972 Player of
the Year and pre-tourney favourite
here, also was at 69, just two
strokes back, and was tied with
Bert Yancey, Don Bies and
Australian David Graham.
Some of the game's bigger names
had their troubles on the
double-tough layout that ranks
among this nation's best.
Lee Trevino, the current British
Open champ and second only to
Nicklaus on last year's
money-winning list, took a fat 76
including a double bogey seven on
the 12th hole.
Arnold Palmer, trying to
recapture the magic that made him
the outstanding player of his era,
struggled home with a four-over-par
75 and admitted "I played just
awful."
George Archer managed only a
73, as did England's Tony Jacklin.
Archer is the defending champion.
First round scores:
Julius Boros 33-34-67
Johnny Miller 33-34-67
Dave Stockton 34-33-67
Bob Rosburg 34-34-68
Art Wall 34-35-69
David Graham 33-36-69
Bert Yancey 35-34-69
Don Bies 33-36-69
Jack Nicklaus 32-37-69


HHRT RACING LINEUP


THE FOLLOWING Is the race
lineup for Saturday's racing at
Hobby Horse Race Track.
FIRST RACE 4 V FURLONGS
Ist. HALF DAILY DOUBLE
1.SHERRY 112
2. BE WONDERFUL 112
3. BARDOO BOY 120
4. UNCLE MAC 120
5. MISS CONSTANCE 112
6. MIGHTY JOE YOUNG 120
7. VILLAGE QUEEN 112
8. DARK STAR 112
9. LOLLIPOP 112
SUB: SEA FURY 115
112
SECOND RACE 4% FURLONGS
CLASS N MAIDEN 2 YEAR OLD
2nd. HALF DAILY DOUBLE
1. DARK GOLD 116
2. CASPER'S CHILD 112
3. SWEETNESS 112
4. SHANNEDOAH 116
5.FOURV'S 112
6. FELLERO 116
7. SLING SHOT 116
8.TOP SECRET 112
9. SPANISH CONTESSA 112
SUB: FLUSHING 116
THIRD RACE 5 FURLONGS
1. MISS LENE 111
2. SHEILA'S PET 111
3.SIB 114
4. THESTRANGER I I
5. REGAL'S MAIDEN 114
6.DES.O.S. 114
7. SABRINA 114
8. TOY RETURNS 114
9. THE OUTSIDER 114
SUB' PLAY PLAY PLENTY 114
FOURTH RACE 6 FURLONGS
1. EL PULSAR 115
2. FLIRT 118
3. RANGO'S IMAGE 118
4. QUEEN OF HEARTS 115
5. RUNAWAY CHILD 115
6. QUEEN OF THE ROAD 113
7. JEWEL'S REWARD 118
8. JUNGLE PIE 122
9.ANTRIES 115
SUB. AMALONE 118
FIFTH RACE FEATURE
RACE 6 FURLONGS
1. HOT TOMATO 118
2. TAMICO 122


FREE

TO THE

PUBLIC


The Bahamas Youth
Evangelism Fellowship,
invites you to come and
see the film, "Fast Way
Nowhere,," Completely
FREE OF CHARGE to
ALL, on January 6th, at 8
o'clock, p.m., at the
Garfunkel Auditorium in
Palmdale. Bring a friend.


s-----I


jELL Shel Bahamas Ltd.
SHELL N


has a vacancy for a


MANAGEMENT

SECRETARY

who must be a Bahamian Citizen


Candidate should have several years secretarial
experience, and be proficient in shorthand
and typing.

Starting salary will depend on qualifications
and experience.

Written applications should be made to P. 0.
Box N3717. Nassau, giving details of past
experience.


3. MISS CUDA 122
4. ROYAL MAIL 113
5.DEBI 113
6. ADDED SUGAR 122
7. MOON WALK 118
8. D'ASSINATOR 122
9. WOLF HUNTER 113
SUB: CHIME SONG 113
SIXTH RACE 4V2 FURLONGS
1. FOREST FIRE II 120
2. EMPIRE 115
3. STEPHANOTIS 115
4.SIRD 120
5. HOT ROD 120
6. GUNSMOKE 120
7. MILK FACE 115
8. UGLY 120
9. WINCHESTER 115
SUB: ELSPYROW 120
TORINO 115
SEVENTH RACE 4V'/ FURLONGS.
1.CATHERINA 115
2. DEAD HEAT 115
3. NEYSA'S JOY 115
4. COUNTY 120
5. LITTLE TIGER 120
6. DREAM GIRL 115
7.FLYINGJO 115
8. CONCHA BAY 115
9. LUCKY GIRL 115
EIGHTH RACE 5 FURLONGS
1. CARMICHAEL QUEEN 112
2. FAIR LADY 114
3. MISS MILLIE 118
4. TAM TWIST 118
5.LADY ROLLE 114
6. STOPLIGHT 114
7. BAHAMA RULE 114


Clan McAlpine and Tropigas top



the NPFL table at halfway stage

By IVAN JOHNSON
AT THE HALFWAY STAGE in the New Providence Sunday Soccer League last year's League
Champions, Clan McAlpine, share first place in the League table with Tropigas.


McAlpine and Tropigas have
both played five games, won
four and lost one giving
them a total of 8 points, two
points more than Red Lion
who are in second position in
the table with three wins and
two loses in five games. In
third place are Paradise and St.
George's with 4 points having
won two games and lost three
in five matches. At the bottom
of the table are Dynamos with
no points from five games. The
Dynamos have yet to score a
goal this season!
Tropigas, who have
improved steadily as the season
has progressed under the
captaincy of Randy Rodgers,
moved to the top of the table
last week when they beat
McAlpine 2-1-fligh-winger
Grey scored the winning goal
for Tropigas with only minutes
of the game remaining.
INJURY LIST
McAlpine emerged from last
weekend's soccer fixtures with
several dents in their armour.
Skipper Dick Wilson broke his
leg in two places against
Tropigas, putting him out for
the rest of the season and the
following dlay midfield men
Peter Stanhami and Mike
Haywood were also added to
the injury list.
Wilson's absence in midfield
was very noticeable when the
Clan played Red Lion in the
President's Cup last Monday
and lost 3-1. Without his ball
control and ability to read the
game better than most players
McAlpine will undoubtedly
struggle to remain at the top of
the League table. Meanwhile
they can comfort themselves
with the thought that Stanham
and Haywood should be back
in action for their next fixture
in two week's time.
On Sunday Tropigas have a
good chance to move top of
the League table when they
play St. George's. St. George's
are a good side and they are at
present showing good form
having beaten Red Lion 3-2
last week. Unfortunately there
are one or two members of the
St. George's side who seem to
be unable to control their
tempers and their game with
the Lions was marred by
several rather ugly incidents


which were completely
uncalled for.
However, Tropigas under the
leadership of the cool and
methodical Randy Rodgers in
midfield, admirably supported
by Grey and Elliot up front,
should be able to dispose of
the belligerent St. George's.
In the other match on
Sunday Paradise are slated to
meet bottom-of-the table
Dynamos who have had a very
poor season. No doubt Paradise
will be anxious to notch up
two easy points.
SATURDAY LEAGUE
This weekend also sees the
resumption of the Saturday
League when Queen's College
play Barclays at the Pyfrom
Road School ground
(kickoff-3.30 p.m.), Appleton
Casuals play McAlpine at


Clifford Park (kickoff-2.15
p.m.), and Paradise play
Golden Isles at Clifford Park
(kickoff-3.30 p.m).
St. Augustine's head the
Saturday League having won
four of their five games and
drawn one making themselves
and Barclays unbeaten so far
this season. Barclays are in
second place with seven points
with 3 wins and a draw in four
games and in third position are
Paradise and Golden Isles, who
have won one game, drawn
three and lost two to give them
each 5 pts.
The Appleton Casuals take
fourth place with 4 points
followed closely by Queen's
College with 3 points and
bottom of the table are
McAlpine who have not yet
won a game this season.


SUNDAY SOCCER STANDINGS


McAlpine
Tropigas
Red Lion
St. Georges
Paradise
Dynamos


P W L D
5 4 1
5 4 I
5 3 2 -
5 2 3 -
5 2 3 -
5 0 5 -


SATURDAY
P
St. Augustines 5
Barclays 4
Paradise 6
Golden Isles 5
Appleton 5
Queen's Coll. 4
McAlpine 5


SOCCER STANDINGS
W L D
4 0 1
3 0 1
1 2 3
2 2 1
2 3 0
1 2 1
0 5 0


f I


a


For Sale or Rent

Excellent office-
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excess of 20,000 sq.ft.
immediately available in
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Enquiries to: The
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3005, Nassau.


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POST TIME 1.15p.m.
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